Producers include: Isaac Hayes, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Terry Date, White Zombie, Moby, No Doubt, Southern Culture On The Skids.
"Ain't Nobody" was nominated for a 1988 Grammy Award for Best Rap Solo Performance.
Hey, Beavis! Check it out, it's like, some kind of movie soundtrack or something! It's got, like, all these bands that rule! Dude, the Red Hot Chili Peppers are doing some old song about doing it in amusement park--"Love Rollercoaster," heh, heh, heh. Look, Beavis, it's Ozzy! Ozzy rules supreme, even though he's not with whatstheirnames anymore, Blue Sunday. You can tell he's been through AA, cause he's singing a song called "Walk On Water," heh, heh, heh. Almost every song on here is, like, totally cool, Beavis! There's not a single thing that sucks on the whole album! Even that old dude that your mom likes is here, the one with the funny name, Englebert Pumperdink or something. Whoah, check it out, Beavis! He's singing a song called "Lesbian Seagull!" Heh, heh, he said "Seagull"! Dude, that guy with the skinhead who did the "Shaft" theme is even on here! His song is called "Two Cool Guys," it must be about us. Hey, Beavis, we've gotta get this album! Where does your mom hide her purse?
The Beavis and Butt-head Experience, the soundtrack to the animated television series, was an excellent collection of unreleased and rare tracks from the likes of Nirvana, Megadeth, and White Zombie. Although the soundtrack to the duo's big-screen debut, Beavis and Butt-head Do America feels more like a marketing exercise than a soundtrack (instead of grunge and metal this year, it's ska and punk), the album nevertheless has a couple of excellent moments that fit the anarchic spirit of the movie, particularly White Zombie's rampaging "Ratfinks, Suicide Tanks and Cannibal Girls," old cuts from Ozzy Osbourne and AC/DC, a rarity from the Butthole Surfers, and a new version of the Beavis and Butt-head theme, as written by Isaac Hayes. The rest of the album ranges from things like LL Cool J's "Ain't Nobody," which is very good but doesn't fit the record's mood, to acceptable filler from No Doubt and mediocre cuts from Southern Culture on the Skids. For fans of the film, there are enough good moments on the record to make Beavis and Butt-head Do America worth purchasing, although others might feel that there's not quite enough here to make the collection hold up under repeat plays. [Beavis and Butt-Head Do America was released on LP in 2016.] ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine