Quentin Tarantino's The Hateful Eight music composer Ennio Morricone passes away at 91

by Jeremy Spirogis
Netflix made more movies than any other studio

Italian composer Ennio Morricone passes away at 91 & 

Oscar-winning Italian composer Ennio Morricone, identified for his work in The Good, The Bad And The Ugly, The Untouchables and The Mission, has died. He was 91.

The Italian composer, who scored music in additional than 500 movies, died in Rome following issues from a fall final week, which precipitated a hip fracture, studies hollywoodreporter.com.

Morricone is thought for creating haunting, but creative scores to precise feelings to dialogue-free pressure within the spaghetti Westerns directed by Sergio Leone.

Soon after the information of his demise, Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte tweeted: “We will always remember, with infinite gratitude, the artistic genius of the Maestro #EnnioMorricone. It made us dream, emotion, reflect, writing memorable notes that will remain indelible in the history of music and cinema.”

Morricone, whose first instrument was the trumpet, gained an Oscar for his work on Quentin Tarantino’s The Hateful Eight (2015) and was additionally nominated for his unique scores for Terrence Malick’s Days Of Heaven (1978), Roland Joffe’s The Mission (1986), Brian De Palma’s The Untouchables (1987), Barry Levinson’s Bugsy (1991) and Giuseppe Tornatore’s Malena (2000).

During the course of his over 5 decade-long profession, he bought the epithet of The Maestro. He obtained an honorary Oscar in 2007 for his “magnificent and multifaceted contributions to the art of film music”. He bought the honour from Clint Eastwood. Morricone additionally collected 11 David di Donatello Awards, Italy’s highest movie honours.

Morricone’s sounds enriched Leone’s motion pictures: A Fistful Of Dollars (1964), For A Few Dollars More (1965), The Good, The Bad And The Ugly (1966), Once Upon In Time In The West (1968) and Duck, You Sucker (1971).

Morricone teamed with Leone one final time for “Once Upon A Time In America” (1984).

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