Every Song In Daisy Jones & The Six Season 1
Warning! SPOILERS about Daisy Jones & The Six episodes 1 to 3 ahead.Amazon Prime Video’s Daisy Jones & The Six has a compelling soundtrack that fully captures the early 1970s musical atmosphere while including original songs for the multiple bands that are part of the stories and rock bands that existed in the past. The Amazon rock drama follows the rise to fame and the subsequent hasty breakup of Daisy Jones & The Six, born for the union of artist Daisy Jones and rock band The Six, who both worked with producer Teddy Price. Although Taylor Jenkins Reid’s book already perfectly captured the rock music world of California in the 1970s, Prime Video’s Daisy Jones & The Six manages to up the story with plenty of original music.
Despite Daisy Jones & The Six including various famous rock songs from the early 1970s, as the episodes go on, the rock drama focuses more on the music from the show’s original bands. The Amazon’s Daisy Jones & The Six‘s soundtrack includes original music for many musicians that are part of the story, including lead singer Daisy Jones, her best friend Simone Jackson, The Winters, both the Dunne Brothers, and The Six. Phoebe Bridgers, Madison Cunningham, Jackson Browne, and Marcus Mumford from Mumford & Sons are among the real-life artists collaborating on writing the tracks for Daisy Jones & The Six’s album, Aurora, as featured in the miniseries,
Episode 1: “Track 1: Come and Get It”
“Dancing Barefoot” by Patti Smith: Patti Smith’s “Dancing Barefoot” serves as Daisy Jones & The Six’s opening credits. Released in 1979, Patti Smith’s rock classic is said to be dedicated to nonconforming women like Amedeo Modigliani’s mistress Jeanne Hébuterne.
“All Alone (I Sit and Cry)” by Violet Hall: A younger Daisy is singing this song at the top of her lungs before her mother orders her to stop it as the ordeal had her momentarily stop their party.
“Incense and Peppermints” by Strawberry Alarm Clock: The song plays in the background as a teenager Daisy starts to visit clubs on the Strip in the Amazon rock drama Daisy Jones & The Six.
“Goin’ Back” by The Byrds: The Byrds’ “Goin’ Back” plays as the scene changes from Daisy spending her nights at various clubs on the Strip to Billy doing chores for his mother in Pittsburgh.
“House of the Rising Sun” by The Animals: The band asks a younger Billy for pointers about playing the classic “House of the Rising Sun,” as made famous by The Animals.
“3/5 Of a Mile In 10 Seconds” by Jefferson Airplane: As the rock song plays in the background, a younger Daisy narrates her life in every possible club on the Strip.
“Suzie Q” by the Dunne Brothers: The Dunne Brothers’ original is played by the band on a stage as they narrate in the voiceover how they’re spending all their time playing at proms and sweet sixteens.
“Bang a Gong (Get It On)” by T. Rex: The rock song plays in the poignant moment the Dunne Brothers decide to pursue music seriously.
“Have Love Will Travel” by The Sonics performed by the Dunne Brothers: The Dunne Brothers spend day in and day out practicing on their songs in the garage.
“Different Drum” by The Stone Poneys: Daisy sings the late 1960s’ song in the shower as Wyatt compliments her on her voice.
“Goin’ Back” by Carole King: Daisy (Riley Keough, who also starred in the George Miller movie Mad Max: Fury Road) explains to Simone why she loves Carole King’s music.
“Over/Under” by The Winters: Graham sees Karen playing with the Winters before the Dunne Brothers are set to play.
“Stumbled on Sublime” by Wyatt Stone: Daisy listens to the song Wyatt stole from her from a car radio.
“By Myself” by Daisy Jones: Daisy sings her song at a club after Gary called her his muse.
“I Feel The Earth Move” by Carole King: The rock classic plays as the Dunne Brothers reach Los Angeles.
Episode 2: “Track 2: I’ll Take You There”
“Trouble No More” by The Allman Brothers Band: The Dunne Brothers convince Karen to join their band.
“I’m Your Captain (Closer to Home)” by Grand Funk Railroad: Karen joins them at their first house in Laurel Canyon.
“Look Me in The Eye” by The Six: The Dunne Brothers start playing regularly at the Strip’s Filthy McNasty’s.
“Flip The Switch” by The Six: The band plays day in and day out at the Filthy McNasty’s on the Strip.
“A Song For You” by Simone Jackson: Simone sings the song at the Troubadour.
“Two Against Three” by Daisy Jones: Daisy sings the song at the Troubadour with her friend Simone after she introduced her.
“Second Time for Me” by Pugsley Munion: The classic plays in the background as Billy and Graham corner Teddy Price at the store.
“Silver Nail” by Billy Dunne: Billy sings it to Camila in Amazon’s miniseries Daisy Jones & The Six while looking for the perfect song for Teddy Price.
“Son of a Preacher Man” by Dusty Springfield: Teddy finds Daisy at her job to convince her to shape her songs differently.
“Look Me in The Eye” by The Six: The band plays the song in the recording studio.
“Life is A Beautiful Thing” by Tension: Warren takes a picture of Billy and Camila at their wedding.
“I Saw the Light” by Todd Rundgren: The Six are at Billy and Camila’s wedding before leaving for the tour.
“Nobody Needs” by Daisy Jones: Daisy records the demo of this song for Teddy Price with Simone.
Episode 3: “Track 3: Someone Saved My Life Tonight”
“Mama Told Me To Watch Out” by Freddi/Henchi And The Soulsetters: Graham picks up Billy from Rehab at the beginning of Daisy Jones & The Six episode 3.
“Let’s Dance” by Family Plann: The song plays as Daisy and Simone are at a party.
“Naturally” by H. P. Riot: Daisy confronts Wyatt about stealing her song.
“Will It Go Round In Circles” by Billy Preston: Teddy goes to visit Billy at Laurel Canyon.
“Up To You” by Simone Jackson: Simone records her new tracks.
“The River” by Daisy Jones & The Six: Daisy writes a new song for Teddy.
“One Happy Christmas” by Tammy Wynette: The Six and Julia celebrate Julia’s first Christmas.
“Look At Us Now” by Daisy Jones & The Six: Billy plays the new demo for Teddy.
“Look At Us Now (Honeycomb)” by Daisy Jones & The Six: Billy and Daisy record the new version of Billy’s song in Daisy Jones & The Six episode 3’s ending.
More: Daisy Jones & The Six Review: Angsty, Riveting Adaptation Draws You In From The Start