Music: Charity radio play "Skibbie" with Bjarne Mädel and Samy Deluxe

A little mouse experiences great adventures in Hamburg-Barmbek - actor Bjarne Mädel and rapper Samy Deluxe help the little animal as a walrus and turtle.

Music: Charity radio play "Skibbie" with Bjarne Mädel and Samy Deluxe

A little mouse experiences great adventures in Hamburg-Barmbek - actor Bjarne Mädel and rapper Samy Deluxe help the little animal as a walrus and turtle. Together with 48 children, she and other celebrities set the story of the mouse Skibbie to music for a charity radio play. All proceeds go to two children's aid projects in Hamburg. From September 16th, the approximately two-hour radio play will be sold as a CD and can be listened to on streaming portals.

Christopher Reit is behind the project for a good cause. The North German - he works in Hamburg and lives in Bremen - wrote the story many years ago as a short story for his little cousin. During the Corona period, he wanted to make more of it and was looking for children and celebrities for the radio play. "Bjarne Mädel's management was the first to agree directly," said Reit of the German Press Agency in Hamburg. Girl speaks a walrus. "He has 15, 16 sentences. He's a full professional. The recording in the studio took just 10 to 15 minutes," said Reit.

Prominent voices in the audio book are news anchor Julia-Niharika Sen as herself, football legend Horst Hrubesch as an older man, goalkeepers Klaus Büchner and Stefan Lehmann as rat and conductor, and influencer and moderator Louisa Masciullo as speaker.

In addition, 48 children play the roles of the animals and people in the audio book "Skibbie and the bold plan of the Barmbeker animals". It's about the train station mouse who wants to free the orphan Hannah from the clutches of a nasty governess and hatches a daring plan with his animal friends. It's about friendship, charity and solidarity. "Above all, however, that one should never lose hope," said author Reit.

The 6 to 13-year-old children from Hamburg, North Rhine-Westphalia and Bavaria are not voice actors, but normal children who could apply for the roles. More than 100 girls and boys signed up. "I was pleasantly surprised by how well the children did. It wasn't supposed to be perfect. But they prepared themselves so well and said it so vividly. I was really impressed," said Reit.

The 33-year-old invested hundreds of hours just cutting the recordings and adding the background noise. Half of the money goes to the non-profit organizations "Die Arche" and the children's hospice "Star Bridge" in Hamburg. There will also be a fundraiser.

Information about the radio play Skibbie

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