In The Shawshank Redemption, a film based on a Stephen King story, there is a scene where Andy, the protagonist, broadcasts a duet from Mozart’s “Le Nozze di Figaro” to the whole prison by connecting the record player to the PA system.
This is how Frank Darabont, the film's screenwriter, has Red, the narrator, recall that scene:
Red: [narrating] "I have no idea to this day what those two Italian ladies were singing about. Truth is, I don't want to know. Some things are best left unsaid. I'd like to think they were singing about something so beautiful, it can't be expressed in words, and makes your heart ache because of it. I tell you, those voices soared higher and farther than anybody in a gray place dares to dream. It was like some beautiful bird flapped into our drab little cage and made those walls dissolve away, and for the briefest of moments, every last man in Shawshank felt free."
It’s no accident that The Shawshank Redemption is one of the most popular films of all time.
With writing of this quality, it is difficult to think how it could be anything else.