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He was Already an established film composer in Berlin as war clouds gathered in the late s, Schultze wrote what unwittingly became his best-known work in The poet-soldier sent to the front was leaving behind two girlfriends, which in the poem became one girl named Lili Marleen, faithfully awaiting his return in the lamplight. The song was recorded in by cabaret singer Lale Anderson, but -- far from becoming an immediate hit -- sold a mere copies. Two years later, however, the German Army resurrected the failed recording to close broadcasts rallying its troops fighting in North Africa.
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Two songs that shaped the course of the Second World War
Until then, she exhorted her listeners to "keep smiling through". The message she purveyed was unambiguously one of hope. The Germans, too, had their favourite song, but its message was very different. Sung by Lale Andersen, it told of a soldier remembering his evening trysts with his girlfriend beneath a lantern outside the barracks, before he had to turn in for the night. Who will she be meeting there now, he wonders?
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Template:About Template:Use dmy dates. The words were written in as a poem of three verses by Hans Leip — , a school teacher from Hamburg who had been conscripted into the Imperial German Army. It was set to music by Norbert Schultze in and recorded by Lale Andersen for the first time in
The song did not become popular until after Aug. The song, first sung by a German cabaret singer, Lale Andersen, became especially famous in the version recorded by the German-American movie star Marlene Dietrich. Lili Marleen.