She plays. Her instrument breathes and snorts. He listens.
The solos, the virtuosic ones, are tremendously exhausting for client Chassot. She is tired of it. It's not just a glass of water, it takes a whole three-course meal to regain her strength.
Music therapist Kienberger serves the food and tries hard to help his client regain her lost zest for life. He refers to the exhaustion and insecurity that surrounds us all, and with the help of video recordings he makes philosophical observations about the phenomenon of water, about the breathing of the instrument and the person who plays it. But above all, music is made: On the dulcimer, on the piano, on glasses, on the aquaphone and on the accordion. With mischievousness and heart, he lures the award-winning interpreter of classical music into unknown worlds of sound.
They improvise, dance, are out of breath - far away from notes, far away from the breathlessness of the world.