Did you love 'Bohemian Rhapsody' as much as we did? Of course you did.
Believe it or not, whittling it down to 12 tracks was actually quite a difficult task. There are so many iconic Queen tracks from their 15-strong album discography, we limited ourselves in our choices in case they got out of control.
And yes, alright, some of these songs were released after Live Aid 1985 (when the plot 'Bohemian Rhapsody' culminates) - but they could have made the credits. Freddie Mercury and Queen went on to release four more albums following the historic event, and some of those tracks are listed below.
'I Want It All'
Well, we didn't get it all. And yes, we want it now. It might not have made the big picture in the end, but that's probably just because 'The Miracle' was released four years following the events of Live Aid, and wouldn't have matched up with the timeline of the movie.
'Get Down, Make Love'
The track would have fitted in perfectly with Mercury's drug addiction and non-stop partying, but hey, we're not the film-makers and so we guess our opinion is invalid.
'Let Me Entertain You'
Has anyone ever realised how similar the opening to 'Let Me Entertain You' and Dropkick Murphy's 'Shipping Off To Boston' are?
'You and I'
1976's 'A Day At The Races' brought with it 'Somebody To Love' and nine other tracks including 'You And I'.
'A Kind of Magic'
The title track from the album of the same name, 'A Kind of Magic' was unfortunately released in 1986, missing out on the big Live Aid concert.
Appearing on the same album as the song 'Bohemian Rhapsody', this track is a far departure from the huge anthems that Queen has become synonymous for throughout the '70s. ''39' was a lovely welcome break from the brashness of what came before.
'Play The Game'
The first song from Queen's eighth album was overshadowed somewhat by the more successful singles 'Another One Bites The Dust' and 'Crazy Little Thing Called Love'.
A simple ballad nestled towards the end of 'Queen II' just goes to show that Freddie Mercury didn't need to go full-on 'Bohemian Rhapsody' all of the time, and actually, he didn't for another year.
Arguably one of Queen's greatest albums, 'Jazz' featured the songs 'Don't Stop Me Now' and 'Fat Bottomed Girls' - as well as this true corker.
'Friends Will Be Friends'
As we saw from 'Bohemian Rhapsody', Mercury truly treasured his friends, nearly too much. 'Friends Will Be Friends' is another anthem that can easily be included in the same category as the likes of 'We Are The Champions'.
'You're My Best Friend'
And speaking of friends, another one that missed out on its big screen outing is 'You're My Best Friend'. Nonetheless, the song has been used countless times on TV and film, from 'The Simpsons' to 'Shaun of the Dead'.
Hey, if Will Ferrell can get away with using it in 'Blades of Glory', 'Bohemian Rhapsody' could have easily used it as the end credits to the Queen biopic.
Did we miss any of your favourite Queen songs that didn't feature in 'Bohemian Rhapsody' too? Let us know how we did in the comments.