Lisbeth Scott

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Lisbeth Scott
Born (1978-01-01) January 1, 1978 (age 43)
Websitewww.lisbethscott.com

Lisbeth Scott (born 1 January 1978) is a composer, vocalist and songwriter of Armenian origin born in Boston, Massachusetts.[1] She was featured on the soundtracks for the films "AVATAR", "Concussion", "The Big Wedding" (co-wrote "Wonderful Life" with Nathan Barr), The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian and Munich. In addition she is featured in "Iron Man 2", Disney's "Wings of Life", "Spiderman" and many more. She co-wrote and performed the songs "Where", and "One Breath" for Narnia. She also co-wrote and performed "Good To Me" in the movie Shutter, "Edge of Heaven" with Joel Douek for the film "The Wildest Dream", "Real Love" (for Macy Grey) for the film "Domino" (with Harry Gregson Williams) and countless others. Her songs and vocals have been featured in hundreds of Hollywood blockbusters, many of them Oscar and Grammy winners and nominees. As a composer she has scored both television and film.

Career[edit]

In 2020 Lisbeth scored the Universal feature film All My Life. She also wrote, produced and performed an end credit song for the film titled "Just For You And I". In 2020 she also scored the Universal silent film restoration "Stella Maris", to be released in 2021. In addition, Lisbeth scored the Moving Art episodes Machu Picchu and Oceans for Louie Schwartzberg and Netflix. In 2012 Scott began her composing career with the feature film Caroline and Jackie by director Adam Christian Clark, and co-composed with Matthias Weber "Shouting Secrets" by director Korinna Sehringer. She has also scored the Netflix film American Son, all 4 seasons of Amazon's "Tumble Leaf", for which she was nominated for two Annie Awards, the feature film "Justine", the film "I Am Somebody's Child", the film "Dry", "The Fallen Tree" and the documentary "Lady Ganga: Nilza's Story".

For Mel Gibson's 2004 film The Passion of the Christ, she contributed to John Debney's score by writing and singing lyrics in Aramaic, based on Psalms and other biblical material.[2]

In addition to this, Scott also provided the vocals for the ending theme of Metal Gear Solid 4: Guns of the Patriots, "Here's To You", which is a cover of the song of the same name that appeared in the 1971 film Sacco e Vanzetti. She is also featured on the games Journey which was nominated for a Grammy, and "Lair".

She has collaborated with John Williams, Danny Elfman, John Debney, Hans Zimmer, Harry Gregson-Williams, Brian Tyler, James Horner, Nathan Barr, Rob Duncan, Snuffy Walden, Yoko Shimomura, Kaoru Wada, and Paul Schwartz and has been a featured vocalist on 4 of Schwartz's releases which spent 10 weeks in Billboard's top ten.

She also co-wrote and performed a song used in HBO's True Blood entitled "Take Me Home" featuring composer Nathan Barr on cello. She was frequently a featured vocalist on the series. In 2010, she wrote lyrics for Iron Man 2's film music, scored by John Debney.

Lisbeth is one of several featured lead vocalists on two Globus albums, Epicon and Break From This World.

In 2014 Scott was featured on the compilation Songs from a Stolen Spring that paired Western musicians with artists from the Arab Spring. On the album Scott performed the Jimmy Cliff song "Many Rivers to Cross" that was meshed with "Once Upon A Time" by the Tunisian musician Lobna Noomene.[3]

Scott is currently contracted as co-composer and lyricist for two Broadway musical productions.

Discography[edit]

Filmography[edit]

1997
1998
1999
1999
2000
2001
2002
2003
2004
2005
2006
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012
2013
2015

*Academy Award Nomination
**Grammy Award Nomination

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Interview Lisbeth Scott". Músicadecineblog. 2015-09-28. Retrieved 2019-01-06..
  2. ^ The Passion of the Christ Director's Edition, Disc 2: By His Wounds We Are Healed documentary, section "The Score".
  3. ^ "Songs From A Stolen Spring". Valley Entertainment. Retrieved 14 November 2014. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  4. ^ "Om Sweet Om". Valley Entertainment-Hearts of Space Records. Retrieved 2 November 2011. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  5. ^ "The Long Road Down (Song from the Miniseries Hatfields & McCoy)". Valley Entertainment. Retrieved 3 October 2012. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  6. ^ "Eternal Om". Valley Entertainment-Hearts of Space Records. Retrieved 2 February 2018. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)

External links[edit]