Movie's ratings


    The Right Stuff / North and South (Original Motion Picture Scores)

    Different stars

    • 1 Bill ContiBreaking the Sound Barrier (From "The Right Stuff") 4:47
    • 2 Bill ContiAlmost Ready (From "The Right Stuff") 1:26
    • 3 Bill ContiThe Training (From "The Right Stuff") 1:17
    • 4 Bill ContiGlenn's Flight (From "The Right Stuff") 5:19
    • 5 Bill ContiYeager's Triumph (From "The Right Stuff") 5:15
    • 6 Bill ContiMain Title (From "North and South") 3:47
    • 7 Bill ContiSouthern Life (From "North and South") 1:39
    • 8 Bill ContiLove In the Chapel (From "North and South") 4:06
    • 9 Bill ContiA Close Call (From "North and South") 2:02
    • 10 Bill ContiReturning Home (From "North and South") 2:15
    • 11 Bill ContiLast Embrace (From "North and South") 2:59
    • 12 Bill ContiFinal Meeting (From "North and South") 2:29

    " By flying higher and faster than any other man had ever dared before, Chuck Yeager set the pace for a new breed of hero. Those that had just one thing in common…THE RIGHT STUFF."
    Runtime 3 hr 13 min
    Budget $27 000 000
    Premiere: World $21 192 315 October 21, 1983
    USA $21 192 102
    Other countries $213
    Box Office – Budget – $5 807 685
    Premiere: USA $21 192 102 October 21, 1983
    theaters 627
    rollout 438 days
    Digital: World August 15, 2008
    Parental Advisory Profanity, ...
    • Profanity


    • Frightening & Intense Scenes


    • Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking


    • Sex & Nudity


    Production Companies The Ladd Company


    The U.S. space program’s development from the breaking of the sound barrier to selection of the Mercury 7 astronauts, from a group of test pilots with a more seat-of-the-pants approach than the program’s more cautious engineers preferred.

    Сast and Crew


    In 1979, independent producers Robert Chartoff and Irwin Winkler outbid Universal Pictures for the movie rights to Tom Wolfe's book, paying $350,000. They hired William Goldman to write the screenplay. Goldman wrote in his memoirs that his adaptation focused on the astronauts, entirely ignoring Chuck Yeager. Goldman was inspired to accept the job because he wanted to say something patriotic about America in the wake of the Iran hostage crisis. Winkler writes in his memoirs that he was disappointed Goldman's adaptation ignored Yeager.

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