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Rock, Rock, Rock!
Rock Rock Rock-soundtrack.jpeg
Soundtrack album by
ReleasedDecember 1956
Genre Rock and roll
Label Chess LP 1425 [1]
Producer Leonard Chess, Phil Chess
Chuck Berry chronology
Rock, Rock, Rock!
After School Session
Professional ratings
Review scores
AllMusic [2]

Rock, Rock, Rock! is the soundtrack album to the motion picture of the same name and was the first LP ever released by Chess Records labeled LP 1425 and Chuck Berry's first appearance on a long player. [1] Only four songs from the album ("Over and Over Again", "I Knew from the Start", " You Can't Catch Me", and "Would I Be Crying") actually appear in the film. Eight additional songs by Chuck Berry, the Moonglows, and the Flamingos make up the balance of the songs. Other artists who appeared in the film were not on the album. Rock, Rock, Rock! is regarded as the first rock and roll movie to have had a soundtrack album issued. [3]

Track listing

  1. "I Knew from the Start" - The Moonglows
  2. "Would I Be Crying" - The Flamingos
  3. " Maybellene" - Chuck Berry
  4. "Sincerely" - The Moonglows
  5. "Thirty Days" - Chuck Berry
  6. "The Vow" - The Flamingos
  7. " You Can't Catch Me" - Chuck Berry
  8. "Over and Over Again" - The Moonglows
  9. " Roll Over Beethoven" - Chuck Berry
  10. "I'll Be Home" - The Flamingos
  11. "See Saw" - The Moonglows
  12. "A Kiss from Your Lips" - The Flamingos

The album was originally released as a promotional item to a handful of radio stations, with a different cover and eight additional songs.[ citation needed]

50th Anniversary expanded bonus tracks

  1. " I'm Not a Juvenile Delinquent" - Frankie Lymon & the Teenagers
  2. "Rock & Roll Boogie" - Alan Freed & His Rock 'n Roll Orchestra
  3. "Lonesome Train (On a Lonesome Track)" - Johnny Burnette and the Rock and Roll Trio


  1. ^ a b Rudolph, Dietmar. "A Collector's Guide to the Music of Chuck Berry: The Chess Era (1955-1966)". Retrieved 2009-09-03.
  2. ^ Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Review of Rock, Rock, Rock". allmusic. Retrieved 2009-09-03.
  3. ^ Fred Dellar, "What was the first rock soundtrack album?", Mojo, #312, November 2019

External links