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It’s why the bunch of “eejits” refuse to let an escaped polar bear, unstable truck driver and the small matter of a controlled explosion (which they inadvertently caused) deter them from screaming their heads off at a Take That gig in the wonderfully madcap episode, “The Concert.” Despite its mid-1990s setting, Derry Girls doesn’t bombard viewers with “hey, remember this? Sure, there’s the odd pop culture nod – wild child Michelle delivers a hilarious monologue about Hugh Grant’s notorious indiscretion.
And the “Ms De Brún and the Child of Prague” episode essentially centers on discovering the big reveal of The Usual Suspects.
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But the show also opens up a treasure trove of pop gems largely forgotten by the UK public and entirely unheard of across the other side of the Atlantic.
Indeed, if the terms Smash Hits and Top of the Pops mean nothing to you, then chances are you’ll be unfamiliar with much of the show’s pet sounds.
The track perfectly bookends Derry Girls‘ first season, setting the cautiously optimistic tone ahead in the opening scene and then soundtracking the sobering finale in which a fatal bombing sends shockwaves around the local community.
And who can forget one-hit wonders such as Jimmy Ray’s Elvis-aping “Are You Jimmy Ray? We (Oath) and our partners need your consent to access your device, set cookies, and use your data, including your location, to understand your interests, provide relevant ads and measure their effectiveness.Oath will also provide relevant ads to you on our partners' products.Take Scarlet’s “Independent Love Song,” for example, the epic power ballad that accompanies James’ knight in shining armour display in “The Prom.” Or the mellow pop-rap of East 17’s “Deep,” surely the coolest boyband song of the era, that plays as the girls pose for The Derry Journal in “Episode Three.” Or the repeated use of “Bubblin’ Hot,” an infectious reggae-pop collaboration between Pato Banton and another recently departed singer, Rankin’ Roger.
These homegrown acts and relatively niche chart hits are very much in keeping with a show which makes few concessions to those unaccustomed with the Derry way of life.
And although The Dropkick Murphys hail from Boston, Massachusetts, their fiery brand of Celtic punk has become just as much of a St.