Do you like organ? It's the king of all instruments. It's my instrument. For this, I'll write few lines that I hope you'll find quite interesting about this misterious organ piece contained in the last scene of OGRO.
I don't know who is the composer (not Morricone) of the piece for organ, but I know the one who surely is not: J.S.Bach. This is for sure beyond any doubt.
At first sight, it should be a fragment of a choral. This piece doesn't belong to none of the four famous J.S.Bach's organ chorals collections, neither to the less famous Kirnberger collection and neither to those chorals (about 90) which don't belong to any collection. It is not a prelude or a fugue or a toccata and fugue or a single fugue or a single prelude, neither a trio, a fantasia, a partita or any other Bach's organ work: nothing of all this.
Then, the style is too flat to be by Bach. And neither it can be a transcription of one of his beloved pupils as Gerber, Kittel, Muthel, Doles or Krebs who often recopied, as exercise, some Bach's works expecially those for organ and clavier.
He could be a contemporary of Bach, but listening carefully this piece, I think to be able to say, for a lot of reasons long to explain, that the composer is before Bach and, in any case, not a northern german organist, surely a southern one.
North german organ writing differs from the german southern one, primarily by virtue of its extremely virtuistic character, not only in the works of the most famous among the northern masters, D.Buxtehude, but also in those of N.Bruhns, V. Lubeck, J.A.Reinken, G.Bohm, M.Weckmann. So we can exclude all these organ masters.
On the contrary, south German organ writing is relatively complicated and always transparent, largely influenced by the specific sound of the south german organs.
So I think that we must search for a southern german organ master before Bach, let's say between the 1685 and 1700, when Bach was still a boy. Re-listening the piece, I think about just one name: Johann Pachelbel, the composer of one of the most famous piece of music of all centuries: the CANON in RE. Pachelbel composed approximatively 250 organ works: chorals, preludes, fugues, toccatas, two ciacconas...
I think that the final track of OGRO comes from one of these pieces. From which one I cannot say it, but about the name of the composer, I am rather sure: Johann Pachelbel.