Song Of The Sea (2014)

 ●  English ● 2 hrs 1 min

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Ben and his unusual sister Saoirse, are sent to Dublin to live with their grandmother after they lose their mother. Will they reach Dublin safely as they are bound to encounter some vicious and mythical demons along their way?
See Storyline (May Contain Spoilers)

Cast: Brendan Gleeson, David Rawle, Fionnula Flanagan, Lisa Hannigan, Pat Shortt

Crew: Tomm Moore (Director), Bruno Coulais (Music Director)

Rating: A (India)

Genres: Animation, Fantasy

Release Dates: 10 Dec 2014 (Belgium), 15 May 2016 (Singapore)

Movie Rating
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Music Rating
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Did you know? In Irish, 'Saoirse' means 'freedom and her mother's name 'Bronach' means 'sorrowful'. Read More
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as Conor / Mac Lir
as Ben
as Granny / Macha
as Bronach
as Lug
as Mossy
as Ferry Dan / The Great Seanachaí
as Young Ben
as Spud / Bus Driver
as Saoirse
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor

Direction

Director
First Assistant Director

Writers

Screenplay Writer

Music

Music Director

Sound

Sound Re-recording Mixer

Art

Storyboard Artist

Editorial

Editor

Post Production

Post Production Facility
Colorist

Visual Effects

Visual Effects Supervisor
Visual Effects Artist
Film Type:
Feature Film
Language:
English
Colour Info:
Color
Sound Mix:
Dolby Digital
Frame Rate:
24 fps
Aspect Ratio:
1.85:1 (Flat), 2.35:1
Stereoscopy:
No
Trivia:
The name of the ferry Ceol na Mara means "Music (or Song) of the Sea" in Irish.

The pub's name Ó Mórdha is the Irish version of director Tomm Moore's surname.

Four Studios were involved in creating this film in Ireland, Denmark, Belgium, and Luxembourg.

In the bus that Ben and Saoirse take a ride in, the character Aisling from 'The Secret of Kells (2009)' can be seen aboard the bus.

In Irish, 'Saoirse' means 'freedom and her mother's name 'Bronach' means 'sorrowful'.

Saoirse's shadow appears to be that of a seal rather than a human when she follows the glowing particles up the lighthouse staircase after blowing the shell.

The driving force behind the Irish Literary Reviva, William Butler Yeats's The Stolen Child, whose lines have been used right in the beginning of the film.