Atomic Blonde Soundtrack (

Atomic Blonde Soundtrack (2017) cover

Buy on Amazon Play and download Soundtracks

Rating: 6.70/10 from 205000 votes
Alternate Names:
Title in Español:


Title in Italiano:

Atomica bionda

Title in Português:

Atomic Blonde - Agente Especial


London, November 1989. Beautiful and lethal, MI6 agent Lorraine Broughton is being interrogated by her superior Eric Gray, and against her objections CIA agent Emmett Kurzfeld, it a debrief concerning a just concluded mission in Berlin "gone wrong" in certain respects in what ended up being the approach to the fall of the wall.

Murdered MI6 agent James Gascoine was supposed to have a comprehensive list of secret agents on both sides given to him by a Stasi agent named Spyglass, that list getting in the wrong hands i.e. the KGB which would tip the balance of the Cold War. In Gascoine's death, the list had gone missing, Broughton dispatched to Berlin undercover to recover the list from who they believe currently has it, a KGB agent named Yuri Bakhtin, she to work with MI6's Berlin section chief David Percival, who has immersed himself in the bohemian Berlin lifestyle both as a cover but also as a personal choice.

Broughton felt that there was someone tipping off the KGB as she believed her cover was blown as soon as she arrived in Berlin, which leads to the reason for her objection of Kurzfeld being in the meeting in she not wanting to divulge information that he should perhaps not know: that she had a secondary mission in Berlin, namely to discover the identity of a mole who had long been giving MI6 problems, that agent going by the code name Satchel.

She didn't know if Satchel was the source of the leak of her identity to the KGB and/or the young, mysterious woman she noticed following her ever since her arrival in town. With regard to the list, she learned that Spyglass himself could be as important an asset to the West as the list, he wanting to defect however with conditions.

Download and play the Soundtrack list

Play Title Artist
Atomic Blonde
Blue Monday '88
Stephen Morris: Writer
New Order: Performer
Cat People (Putting Out Fire)
Giorgio Moroder: Writer
David Bowie: Performer
Fight the Power
Chuck D: Writer
Public Enemy: Performer
Major Tom (Völlig Losgelöst)
Peter Schilling: Writer
Peter Schilling: Performer
99 Luftballons
Uwe Fahrenkrog-Petersen: Writer
Nena: Performer
Blue Monday
Stephen Morris: Writer
Father Figure
Der Kommissar
As Time Goes By
London Calling
Cities in Dust
The Politics of Dancing
Voices Carry
Behind the Wheel
I Ran (So Far Away)
Drinking Song
Fastidious Horses
Under Pressure
Blue Monday '88
Stephen Morris: Performer
Tetris Theme
Martin Gore: Performer
MTV News Theme
Fastidious Horses (Koni priveredlivye)
Vladimir Vysotskiy: Performer

User reviews

Kimberly Walker

Overall, the music in Atomic Blonde elevates the film to a whole new level, adding layers of intrigue and excitement to an already gripping plot. It's a true testament to the power of a well-curated soundtrack in enhancing the overall cinematic experience.

Carol Hill

The soundtrack of Atomic Blonde features a diverse range of songs that appeal to a wide audience, showcasing the eclectic tastes of the filmmakers and enhancing the overall viewing experience.

Michael Hernandez

The use of popular 80s songs in the soundtrack often felt forced and out of place, detracting from the tension and suspense of key scenes. It seemed like the songs were included more for commercial appeal rather than to serve the narrative of the film.

Betty White

The soundtrack of Atomic Blonde seamlessly blends with the on-screen action, creating a harmonious fusion of sound and visuals that elevates the overall impact of the film.

Elizabeth Thomas

The soundtrack of Atomic Blonde skillfully captures the essence of the Cold War era, blending retro vibes with modern production techniques to create a sound that feels both authentic and contemporary.

Daniel Johnson

Overall, the music in Atomic Blonde is a standout element that contributes significantly to the film's overall atmosphere and storytelling, making it a must-watch for both music and movie enthusiasts alike.

Laura Wright

The original score of Atomic Blonde effectively builds tension and excitement during action sequences, enhancing the adrenaline-pumping scenes and keeping viewers on the edge of their seats.

James Hill

The music choices in Atomic Blonde not only serve as background accompaniment but also help to develop the characters and drive the narrative forward.

William Roberts

The Atomic Blonde soundtrack perfectly captures the gritty and edgy atmosphere of Cold War-era Berlin, setting the tone for the suspenseful spy thriller.

Andrew Davis

The soundtrack of Atomic Blonde effectively complements the stylish visuals of the film, creating a cohesive and immersive cinematic experience.

Carol Thompson

The seamless integration of music into the film's narrative helps to drive the story forward and create a dynamic and engaging cinematic experience.

Brian Turner

Overall, the Atomic Blonde soundtrack is a standout element of the film, elevating the viewing experience with its carefully selected tracks, original score, and seamless integration into the narrative.

Robert Garcia

The s-inspired music in the film adds a nostalgic and atmospheric layer to the storytelling, transporting viewers back to the vibrant and edgy setting of 1989 Berlin.

Andrew Thompson

The energetic and pulsating beats of the soundtrack mirror the fast-paced action and high-stakes espionage depicted in the movie, creating a cohesive and immersive audiovisual experience.

Patricia Campbell

The intensity and suspense in the Atomic Blonde soundtrack perfectly complement the espionage theme of the movie, creating a thrilling and immersive experience for the audience.

Betty Parker

The score composed for the film lacked cohesiveness and failed to establish a distinct musical identity for Atomic Blonde. The lack of a memorable and impactful original score left many scenes feeling flat and uninspired, missing an opportunity to elevate the overall viewing experience.

Steven Miller

The diverse selection of songs in the soundtrack showcases a variety of genres and styles, catering to different tastes and enhancing the overall mood of the film.

Elizabeth Hall

The soundtrack of Atomic Blonde felt disconnected from the overall mood and setting of the movie. The music choices did not effectively enhance the espionage thriller atmosphere set in Cold War-era Berlin.

Linda Evans

The use of 80s synth-pop and new wave tracks in the soundtrack provides a nostalgic backdrop to the espionage plot, creating a unique and memorable viewing experience.

George Martin

The soundtrack of Atomic Blonde perfectly captures the intense and stylish atmosphere of the film set in 1989 Berlin. The music selection, ranging from 80s pop hits to dark, electronic beats, enhances every scene and adds depth to the narrative, creating a truly immersive experience for the audience.

Donald Baker

The use of iconic tracks like Blue Monday by New Order and 99 Luftballons by Nena in key moments of the movie adds a unique and memorable touch to the soundtrack.

Kenneth King

The carefully curated songs in the soundtrack enhance the character development and emotional depth of the story, adding layers of complexity to the film's protagonists and their motivations.

Emily Roberts

The musical score in Atomic Blonde effectively conveys the emotional depth and complexity of the characters, adding a layer of depth to the storytelling.

Carol Lewis

One of the highlights of the soundtrack is how it cleverly weaves in iconic songs from the era with original score composed by Tyler Bates. The seamless integration of these different elements not only sets the tone for the action-packed sequences but also helps to convey the emotional depth of the characters, making the music an integral part of the storytelling.

Matthew Smith

The music selection in Atomic Blonde enhances the action sequences and adds an extra layer of intensity to the film, keeping viewers on the edge of their seats.