New York Ninja soundtrack streaming & Spotify pre-save
New York Ninja (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) will be available on all digital and steaming services on January 7, 2022. The 30-track album to John Liu‘s lost 1984 ninja film, New York Ninja, has been available on CD and Cassette since November 1st, with the Plutonium Killer Green cassette since selling out.
You can pre-save the album on Spotify by clicking the box below, then you’ll be notified the moment the album is available for streaming.
iTunes, Apple Music, Tidal, Deezer, Pandora and many more of the world’s most popular streaming platforms will have New York Ninja (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) available on January 7. If you have relevant playlists, give New York Ninja an add. Don’t forget to pre-save New York Ninja on Spotify. There is one track, Battle on the Rooftop, available for listening now on our Audio page or YouTube.
THE BACK STORY
Originally directed by and starring martial arts actor John Liu (The Secret Rivals, Invincible Armor) in his only American production, New York Ninja was filmed entirely on 35mm in 1984, but the project was abandoned during production resulting in all original sound materials being lost over time. 35 years later, Vinegar Syndrome acquired the original unedited camera negative and painstakingly constructed and completed the film. Enlisting the voice talents of genre favorites: Don “The Dragon” Wilson (Bloodfist, Whatever It Takes), Linnea Quigley (Return of the Living Dead, Nightmare Sisters), Michael Berryman (The Hills Have Eyes, Auntie Lee’s Meat Pies), Vince Murdocco (Night Hunter, LA Wars), Matt Mitler (The Mutilator, Battle for the Lost Planet), Leon Isaac Kennedy (Lone Wolf McQuade, Penitentiary), Ginger Lynn Allen (The Devil’s Rejects, Vice Academy), Cynthia Rothrock (China O’Brien, Martial Law) and Voyag3r to compose an original score.
Vinegar Syndrome Pictures is extremely proud to present this truly one of kind film experience. Restored in 4K from the original camera elements, New York Ninja is finally available in all of its ridiculous over-the-top glory for the first time ever after spending nearly four decades in film obscurity.