Ennio Morricone ‎– Stanno Tutti Bene (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)

CAM ‎– COS 700-001
CD, Album

Tracklist Hide Credits

1 Viaggio
2 Sogno
Composed By – Andrea Morricone, Ennio Morricone
3 La Salina
4 La Verità
5 Rondini A Fontana Di Trevi
6 Solo, Piu Solo
7 Notte Nera
8 Lucciole A Milano
9 Il Cervo Sull'autostrada
10 Viaggio
11 Pulce Nell'orecchio
12 Il Vino E L'uva
13 Alla Stazione Con I Barboni
14 Un Po Ridicolo
15 Nel Tempio
16 Atelier Barocco
17 Sfilata Di Moda



Total time: 41:32
A film by Giuseppe Tornatore


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May 24, 2017
edited 10 months ago
I met Ennio Morricone in April 1989. He had just finished reading the screenplay of "Nuovo Cinema Paradiso", wich the producer Cristaldi had sent him although he had refused to compose the soundtrack to the movie. The Maestro stared at me with kind suspect, as if studyng me. I though he called me to justify his unavailability. Then, after a long silence, he asked in a defying tone: "No marranzano?! (Marranzano is a tipical Sicilian instrument) I immediately understood that he was already working on the movie and, due to the Sicilian setting of the story, he was afraid I wanted to follow a folkloristic direction. I smiled and reassured him: "No marranzano!". Morricone smiled too, and we began working. In this way our collaboration began, essentially based on the concept that a film score is not an external structure of the movie, something to superimpose upon a finished work, but is the movie itself.
To think of the music, to compose and to play it before beginning to shoot, inspired onlyt by the screenplay, the story and moods of the characters and by their destiny; this in order to then just refine, perfect and measure once the editing is finished, for the images and characters have already found in that music, and only in that, the revelation of their tensions and emotions. In "Stanno Tutti Bene" we followed the same criteria, and in this movie also we have wanted to entice Andrea Morricone to a collaboration. He composed the theme "Sogno" a wish to this father Ennio, to me, and Andrea himself.
Giuseppe Tornatore