- "Chocolate Salty Balls", which in real life made it to #1 on the UK Singles Chart in 1998.
- "Let's Fighting Love" from "Good Times with Weapons". With its soaring guitar riffs, backed by an overly enthusiastic Japanese vocalist, the song could easily be mistaken for a serious anime theme (vulgarities and Gratuitous English aside). Doubles as a Funny Moment if you can actually understand the lyrics.
- "Montage" from "Ass-pen", which later appeared in Team America: World Police. You gotta have a MONTAGE! Ooh, it takes a MONTAAAAAGGE...
- "Run! Run! The battle's on, Wikileaks and Lemmiwinks! Run! Run! The battle's oooooooooooooon! Go, Lemmiwinks! Stop Wikileaks!"
- Jackin it in San Diego.
- Additionally "Let's Make Bullying Kill Itself." from the same episode.
- "Push (Feelin' Good on a Wednesday)" (aka "Ya ya ya, I am Lorde"). Has a catchy beat, sounds like an authentic Lorde song, and the song actually sounds like a call for acceptance of who one is and a defiance of others' disapproval.
- The Circle of Poo. It sounds like some joke parody of "Circle of Life", but it sounds so fucking glorious. Especially Cornwallis' singing voice near the end.
- Wendy's naughtier version of the Miss Susie song. This marked the first time they were able to use "shit" and "cunt" uncensored.
- "Queef Free", where all the males in South Park feel remorse for being disgusted by women queefing yet finding men farting funny, and to show the women their remorse, sing the awesome message that it's OK for women to queef.
- "Boogers and Cum" became an instant hit overnight and gained a hashtag on Twitter in mere minutes.
- "Put It Down" starts off with a great piano piece before seguing into an awesome inspirational ballad encouraging people to stay off their phones if they become President. Even Cartman crashing the performance with his rap is catchy and adds to its awesomeness.
- From the same episode, "Give Life a Try." A surprisingly catchy rap song in the style of Logic in which Cartman raps about wanting to kill himself because he thinks his girlfriend Heidi is abusive.
- Cartman's Quest Song from the cliffhanger in "Imaginationland Part 1", itself based on a track from 24.
- South Park: The Stick of Truth, being a surprisingly good game, naturally has a surprisingly good soundtrack. Notable examples include the underpants warlock/alien pilot theme, a pumping orchestral piece with a couple short power metal sequences, and Jimmy's fight theme, a medieval folk rock piece that wouldn't sound out of place in The Lord of the Rings.