Paweł Lucewicz – born in 1985. Composer of film music, orchestrator, conductor and music producer.
He was originally trained as a classical pianist and percussionist. Graduate of the Department of Jazz and Pop Music at the F. Nowowiejski Academy of Music in Bydgoszcz (Jazz Conducting). He made his debut at the Rondo Theatre in Słupsk, with a composition for the play Dinner at Belzebub’s directed by Stanisław Miedziewski.
He is best known for his soundtracks for feature films: Black Mercedes, Disco Polo, Tax on Love or Carte Blanche, which gained multiple international awards, including Jury Grand Prix at the Shanghai International Film Festival. He is the author of over 40 soundtracks composed for various film genres. In 2013 he was nominated for the Best Film Music award at the Milan International Film Festival, for the soundtrack to Beauty and the Breast directed by Liliana Komorowska. A year earlier, he was also nominated for the BoWarto! RMF Classic, for best film composer.
In 2014, he composed and produced the song Miasto promoting Jan Komasa’s film Warsaw ’44. The song, performed by Ania Iwanek and Pati Sokół, with the guest appearance of Piotr Cugowski, remained on the Radio Zet Hits List for 14 weeks, reaching the 2nd place.
He is also a composer of music for TV series: Pod Powierzchnią, Szadź, Prokurator, Stulecie winnych (2nd season), O mnie się nie martw, (Orzeł 2016 Award for Best Feature Series). He also drew attention to himself with his compositions for films from the True Stories series of TVN – The Fighter and Christopher.
He has collaborated with Margaret, Pati Yang, Heart & Soul, Anna Karwan and others. For years he has been invited to cooperate with the Anna Dymna Foundation Festival of Enchanted Song. Lucewicz is also a music director of the Olsztyn Castle Meetings Festival.
Besides composing, Lucewicz also works as an arranger and orchestrator. He orchestrated for movies like: Janosik – A true Story (dir. Agnieszka Holland and Kasia Adamik), The Closed Circuit (dir. Ryszard Bugajski), Warsaw ’44 (dir. Jan Komasa) or Roraima – Climbing The Lost World (dir. Christian Lonk and Philipp Manderla).