THIS week's round-up is dedicated to film soundtracks. The music accompanying movies is more high-profile than ever before, what with the success of Sleepless in Seattle and the importance of tunes in that particular love story. There is now a follow-up to the highly lucrative soundtrack album of that film, a compilation called More Songs for Sleepless Nights (Epic), the songs that director Nora Ephron would have liked to have included but didn't have room for. It includes the original Nat King Cole version of When I Fall in Love, Doris Day singing Someday I'll Find You, Carly Simon and James Taylor interpreting Mockingbird and the inimitable Sinead O'Connor doing her version of I Want to be Loved by You. Pleasant and uncontroversial stuff. Much more challenging and musically satisfying is Goran Bregovic's soundtrack for the Emir Kusturica film Arizona Dream (Mercury). The album is mostly instrumental involving all kinds of Eastern European vocal arrangements and instruments, and very pleasant it is too. Perhaps of most interest to rock listeners are the lyrics and vocals by Iggy Pop. Ex-nihilist and glam rocker, Pop contributes his inimitable style to four of the album's tracks and he proves that the passing of the years hasn't taken the edgeoff his growling, angry voice. This soundtrack is thoroughly recommended. Also worth a trip to the record shop is the Carlito's Way (Epic) soundtrack. Brian De Palma's latest film uses some of the greatest disco hits of the '70s to drive the action along and the resulting soundtrack is a timely reminder of just how good those disco hits were. Ace producer Jellybean Benitez took care of the music and his choice is nearly spot on. All that is lacking is something by Chic. Who can forget classics like KC and the Sunshine Band's That's the Way I Like it, LaBelle's Lady Marmalade, Ed Terry's Rock Your Baby or the Hues Corporation blasting out Rock the Boat? These songs had big production values with brass and string sections backing up a regular five piece band with lead and backing vocalists. Latin percussion was often included to give punters that last push towards the dance floor. Top stuff and the record even includes the Santana classic Oye Como Va? What more could you want? Perhaps the Philadelphia soundtrack. A serious film, it attracted some serious musicians to participate in an impressive collection of songs. The Boss is there giving an unusually understated performance of a song he wrote called The Streets of Philadelphia. Peter Gabriel put pen to paper and contributed Lovetown, a song which luxuriates in the muted bass and synthesisers which dominated Us. Neil Young was also motivated enough to write a song for the film but Philadelphia has him singing in a bizarre falsetto which only rarely approaches correct notes. Not the highlight of the album. Sade puts in a good performance of Please Send Me Someone to Love and the Spin Doctors do a fine job of Have You Ever Seen the Rain. Good stuff if you are in a pensive mood. Rock on, Hollywood.