|Song by Beastie Boys from the album Paul's Boutique|
|Released||July 25, 1989|
Mario Caldato Jr.
|Paul's Boutique track listing|
Jacob Adams of PopMatters called it "One of the great denouements in the history of pop music, a 12-minute suite in the tradition of the collection of unfinished song fragments that make up the second half of Abbey Road." 
Rapper Jay-Z released a sequel to "Hello Brooklyn" entitled "Hello Brooklyn 2.0" on his 2007 album American Gangster. Produced by Bigg D, the track sampled the original's bassline and drums, as well as Beastie Boys rapper Ad-Rock's vocal intro
- "59 Chrystie Street" – :57
- "Here We Go", by Run–D.M.C.
- "Change Le Beat/B-Side" by Fab Five Freddy
- "Burundi Black (Pt. 2)" by Burundi Black, (Barclay Records, 1971)
- "Rocket In The Pocket (live)" by Cerrone, from the album Live: Paris (Malligator Productions, 1978)
- "Buffalo Gals" by Malcolm McLaren, from the album Duck Rock (Island Records, 1983)
- "Are You Experienced?" by Jimi Hendrix, from the album Are You Experienced (MCA Records, 1967)
- "My Philosophy" by Boogie Down Productions, from the album By All Means Necessary (Jive Records, 1988)
- 59 Chrystie Street is an early residence of the Beastie Boys where they honed their skills and transitioned from hardcore punk to hip hop. A 1998 article in Spin described the residence: "The first time [the Beastie Boys] got any money was when they sued British Airways for using part of 'Cooky Puss' in an ad. Horovitz worked at a little ice cream shop that was like our club house. The minute they got that cheque, he quit his job and would buy stuff for everybody. It just felt like paradise." Said Mike D: "That money enabled us to make the move for independence. We got a floor in this Chinese sweatshop building on Chrystie Street (on the lower East Side of Manhattan)." According to Adam Yauch: "The floor was blacktop. Somebody had actually rolled tar across it, like the street. One time we were hanging out in the living room and we heard this really loud explosion in the kitchen. Our toaster oven had a hole in the top and a hole in the back. There was a hole in the wall behind it and a hole in the ceiling. Apparently, somebody upstairs fired a gun through the floor. We ran up there and there was nobody in the room but this old woman. We were like, 'What happened?' and she didn't speak English. You know some crazy shit had just happened in that sweatshop and they had quickly covered it up. Dragged the body out."
- "Get on the Mic" – 1:14
- "At the Fever" by Lovebug Starski
- "Stop That Train" – 1:59
- "A Year and a Day" – 2:22
- "High Powered Rap" by Disco Dave & the Force of the Five MC's (Crash Crew) (1980)
- "Ebony Jam" by Tower of Power, from the album In the Slot (Warner Bros. Records, 1975)
- "That Lady, Pt. 1 & 2" by The Isley Brothers, from the album 3 + 3 (T Neck Records, 1973)
- "When the Levee Breaks" by Led Zeppelin, from the album Led Zeppelin IV (Atlantic Records, 1971)
- "Hello Brooklyn" – 1:32
- "Dropping Names" – 1:03
- "Lay It on Me" – :54
- "Let the Music Take Your Mind" by Kool and the Gang
- "Mike on the Mic" – :48
- "At the Fever" by Lovebug Starski
- "A.W.O.L." – 1:46
- "Good to Go" by Trouble Funk
- "Good Times" by Chic, from the album Risque (Atlantic Records, 1979)
- "Loran's Dance" by Idris Muhammad, from the album Power of Soul (Kudu Records, 1974)
- After "A.W.O.L." ends, there is a brief reprisal of "To All the Girls", the first track on the album.
- Adams, Jacob (26 March 2012). "Dropping Names, Cutting Tapes: Beastie Boys – "B-Boy Bouillabaisse"". PopMatters. Retrieved 9 June 2012.
- The Story Of Yo
- Stop That Train – Beastie Boys' Paul's Boutique Samples and References List