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Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
Music composed by Sebastian Pille
Newcomer Sebastian Pille created a soundtrack full of melancholy and emotion.
Born in Gronau (Germany) Sebastian Pille received his first piano lessons at the age of six. Composer Klaus Rudolf discovered his talent and invited him to become his student in composition, counterpoint and theory of harmony when he was 12. During High School years he learned to play Guitar, played in bands and started songwriting. In 2003 Sebastian became a student of Prof. Enjott Schneider at the University of Music and Performing Arts Munich. There he studied „Composition for Television and Film“, being trained in classical composition and conducting as well as jazz and pop music.
His teachers include Prof. Dr. Enjott Schneider, Prof. Kai Westermann, Prof. Ulrich Reuter, Dieter Schleip and the Honory Senator of the course Ennio Morricone. After scoring his first short film in 2003 and being selected as one of two german composers for the „Berlinale Talent Campus“ in 2007, Sebastian was asked to compose for Germanys best known tv-show „Ein Fall für zwei“ („A case for two“) and "Tatort" ("Crime Scene"). "Tatort - Nie wieder frei sein" ("Never be free again" - watched by close to 10 million viewers) earned him a "Grimme Award" (German Emmy). Since then he continued working as a freelance composer and made his way into features. His latest work include the music for "Run and Jump" (by Oscar®-nominted Director Steph Green, starring: Will Forte) and "The Taste of Appleseed" (directed by Vivian Naefe).
Based on the major bestselling novel by Katharina Hagena, sold to 25 countries including France, Great Britain, Italy, Netherlands and Spain.
When Bertha dies, her granddaughter Iris inherits her house and finds herself back in the home where she and her cousin used to play dressing-up in the summer holidays. She wanders through the rooms and garden, a timeless world where red currants turn white overnight, where a tree blossoms twice, villages vanish and women shake sparks out of their fingers. But the garden is now wild and overgrown. After she fell out of the apple tree, Bertha became absent-minded, then forgetful. Eventually, she didn't even recognise her own three daughters. Iris stays in the house on her own for a week. She cannot decide whether she wants to keep it. She swims in a black lake, receives a visitor, kisses an old friend's brother and paints a wall.
While she wanders from room to room, she gropes her way through memories and things she had forgotten: What did her grandfather really do before he went to war? Which men were Bertha's daughters in love with? Who ate his apple with the pips? Finally, Iris recalls the night her cousin Rosmarie had the terrible accident: What was Rosmarie doing on the conservatory roof? What did she want to tell Iris? Iris senses there are several ways to forget. And remembering is only one of them.
This Product was added to our catalogue on Friday, 16. August 2013.