Daniel Lavoie

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Daniel Lavoie
Daniel Lavoie, Moscow October 19 2013.jpg
Concert in Moscow, Russia, October 19, 2013
Background information
Birth name Gérald Lavoie
Born (1949-03-17) March 17, 1949 (age 67)
Dunrea, Manitoba, Canada
Genres French pop, Chanson, Folk, Rock, Jazz, Country, Musical
Occupation(s) Singer–songwriter, composer, musician, actor, producer, poet, radio host
Instruments Vocals, piano, guitar
Years active 1970–present
Associated acts Garou, Patrick Fiori, Notre-Dame de Paris
Website www.daniellavoie.ca

Daniel Lavoie (born Gérald Lavoie; March 17, 1949; French pronunciation: ​[dan'jɛl la'vwa]) is a Canadian singer–songwriter, actor, producer, poet, and radio host, known for his song "Ils s'aiment" and the role of Frollo in musical Notre-Dame de Paris. He releases albums and performs on stage in Canada and France[1][2] and tours in Eastern and Central Europe.[3]

Early life[edit]

Daniel Lavoie was born in Dunrea, Manitoba on March 17, 1949. He is bilingual in English and French, since his family was part of a small French-speaking community in the predominantly anglophone Province. He is the eldest of six children. His father was a shopkeeper and his mother a housewife. Daniel took piano lessons with nuns as a little boy and continued his musical education in French-language Jesuit boarding school, Collège de St-Boniface (now Université de Saint-Boniface), in St. Boniface neighborhood of Winnipeg, Manitoba.[4]

Career[edit]

Music[edit]

In 1967, Daniel Lavoie won the CBC's competition for singer-songwriters "Jeunesse Oblige".[5] Soon after that he began touring Quebec's music clubs with groups (Spectre, then Dieu de l'amour vous aime). In 1973 Daniel Lavoie recorded his first single, "Marie connue", and in 1974, his second, "S'endormir pour une rose". His first album A court terme (1975) had moderate success. One of the songs from this albums, "J'ai quitté mon île" became especially popular in France and also in Portugal and Brazil.[6] In 2009 "J'ai quitté mon île" was selected by CBC Radio listeners among the top 49 Canadian songs in all genres that best defined the country's image for Barack Obama, to be presented to him on an iPod for his inauguration.[7] The second album, Berceuse pour un Lion (1977) was well received in Quebec and contained several hits ("Dans le temps des animaux", "La Vérité sur la vérité", "Berceuse pour un lion"),[5] but it was the third album, Nirvana bleu (1979) that brought Daniel Lavoie true recognition in Quebec.[8] He toured all over Quebec and also performed in France (Théâtre Montparnasse in Paris in 1980). His popularity as a live performer was growing. In 1980 he received his first Félix Award for the best male singer of the year. Many more were to follow.[9]

In 1981, Daniel Lavoie released his first English-language album Cravings as well as his fourth French-language album Aigre doux.[8]

The year 1984 was a turning point in Daniel Lavoie's career[10] with the release of his album Tension Attention (European title Ils s'aiment). One of the songs from this album, "Ils s'aiment" became especially popular[9] and its single sold 2 million copies.[11] It has been translated into several languages and covered by dozens of performers, among them Ana Belen ("Ellos se aman", in Spanish), Richard Cocciante (in Italian and Spanish), Diane Dufresne (in French), Paulo Gonzo ("Ridiculous Love", in English), Ramses Shaffy ("Regenboog", in Dutch). "Ils s'aiment" and "Tension Attention" brough Daniel Lavoie multiple awards both in Quebec[12][13] and in France.[9][14] The same year Daniel created his solo concert show Hôtel des rêves which he presented both in Quebec and in Europe.[9]

Lavoie's next album, Vue sur la mer (1987) was another success.[15] The release was followed by 5 nights engagement at the Olympia theatre in Paris, and later a 21-date tour throughout Europe. More awards followed,[10] and the spring of 1988 for three months Lavoie performed his show Hôtel des rêves at the Théâtre Outremont in Montreal. The 1990 album Long Courrier (European title Chanson de la Terre) included "Qui sait", "Le pape du rap", and "Jours de plaine". A study conducted in the early 1990-s placed Lavoie among most highly respected by their peers French-Canadian singer-songwriters.[16]

In 1992 Lavoie participated in Catherine Lara's symphonic rock-musical Sand et les Romantiques,[17] performing the part of Eugène Delacroix.[11] The same year he released another English-language album, Here in the heart. He also appeared in an episode of the American soap opera General Hospital as himself performing his own song "Weak for Love".[18][19] Lavoie's next and final English-language album Woman to Man appeared in 1994.

In 1995 Lavoie released a new album Ici (European title Où la route mène) which introduced new hits such as "Où la route mène", "Je pensais pas", and "Je suis une rivière". Two albums for children followed: Le Bébé Dragon (1996) and Le Bébé Dragon vol. 2 (1997).[10] Live album of Lavoie's best hits along with never-before performed pieces, Live au Divan Vert (European title Le meilleur de Daniel Lavoie) was recorded in 1997.[9]

In 1998 Lavoie was cast as priest Frollo in Richard Cocciante and Luc Plamondon's new musical Notre-Dame de Paris, which was based on the eponymous novel by Victor Hugo. The musical became very successful ("Notre-Dame De Paris" won world's best-selling artist/group for 1998 at the World Music Awards on May 5, 1999)[20] Albums were sold by the millions (certified triple-platinum by CRIA for sales of more than 300,000 copies[21]), and for seven months[6] Daniel sang the part of Frollo in front of sold-out crowds of the Palais des Congrès in Paris. After that he also participated in the show's tour in France, as well as the Quebec production and the English version in London, in 2000.[22] The song "Belle", which he performed with Garou and Patrick Fiori became enormously popular (in 1998 3 million copies of this song were sold in Europe, where it was no. 1 for 30 weeks.[23])

In 2002 Lavoie was cast in another musical in Paris, this time Le Petit Prince by Richard Cocciante and Elisabeth Anais, based on Antoine de St-Exupéry's book.[24] He performed the part of the Pilot until April 2003.[25]

The new album Comédies humaines was released in 2004 (some hits include "Violoncelle" and "Bénies Soient Les Femmes"). A tour in France and Quebec followed. The same year Lavoie released an album for children, accompanied by a storybook illustrated by Oksana Kemarskaya Roulé Boulé: Je suis une boule qui roule. In 2011 this work was selected along with several other books for use as elementary school teaching texts in Quebec and republished with a teaching aide within a series L'école de La Montagne secrète.[26]

In February 2005 Lavoie participated in a stage revival of Nelligan, an opera by André Gagnon based on the works and biography of Émile Nelligan, Quebec's late 19th-century poet. The show, in which Lavoie sang the part of the Old Nelligan was recorded in a live album.[27]

The album Docteur Tendresse appeared in 2007. It included songs like "Docteur Tendresse", "La voilà notre armée" (to the lyrics by Allain Leprest).

In 2008 Lavoie accepted an invitation to participate in a project that united music with the poetry of Gaston Miron, Quebec's 20th-century poet : the album Douze homme rapaillés, a collection of musical settings of Miron's poems by Gilles Bélanger and performed by Quebec's singers-songwriters.[28] The second volume of this work came out in 2010 (Douze homme rapaillés – volume 2). The rare stage performances of Douze homme rapaillés won both critical and popular acclaim.[29] The third installment of the project, the disc La symphonie rapaillée presenting a selection of the songs from the previous two albums, this time accompanied by an orchestra, was released in April 2014.[30]

Since December 2010 Lavoie participated in the concert version of Notre-Dame de Paris which reunited the original cast.[31] These shows were presented in Kiev, Moscow, Saint-Petersburg, Paris[32] and Beirut.[33]

In 2011 Lavoie released J'écoute la radio, an album of newly arranged hits plus a new song (J'écoute la radio). A new concert show took Lavoie on a tour that lasted for almost 2 years (until Spring 2013) all over Quebec, as well as in France, Russia and Ukraine.[34]

On March 25, 2014 the French production company Le Chant du Monde (a Harmonia mundi label) released a new disc, Daniel Lavoie: La Licorne captive – Un projet musical de Laurent Guardo. This musical project exploring classical myths and legends features Daniel Lavoie as a vocalist performing songs written for him by a modern Canadian composer-songwriter Laurent Guardo. He is accompanied by an ensemble of early music and ethnic instruments. Guardo and Lavoie also collaborated as producers of this album.[1] In October 2014 in Paris Lavoie and Guardo for the first time presented the songs from that album on stage.[35] The North-American premiere of the show took place in Quebec in May 2015.[36]

On July 1, 2014 Daniel Lavoie participated in the official Canada Day on Parliament Hill in Ottawa evening show as one of its featured performers, representing his native Manitoba.[37]

In February 2016 it was announced that Daniel Lavoie will reprise his role of Frollo in the revival of the musical Notre Dame de Paris, scheduled to open in November 2016 in the Palais des Congrès in Paris.[38]

Collaborations[edit]

In addition to writing his own songs, throughout his career Daniel Lavoie has been writing music for other performers, such as Celine Dion, Maurane, Florent Pagny, Jean Guidoni, Allain Leprest, Nolwenn Leroy, Bruno Pelletier, Natasha St-Pier, Luce Dufault, Lara Fabian, Roch Voisine et al. He also produced albums for Marie-Jo Thério, Louise Forestier and the Hart-Rouge Band.[39]

Daniel Lavoie often collaborates with his colleagues, by recording duos or solo tracks for their albums. Some examples of such collaboration are albums "Chez Leprest, vol. 1"[40] (2007), "Leprest symphonique"[41] (2011), Dominica Merola's "Appassionata" (2010), Liona Boyd's "The return... To Canada with love…"[42] (2013), book+disc set "Chats de Paris" by Gérard Beauchamp (2009), followed by "Chats de Montréal" (2011), Valérie Carpentier's "L'été des orages"[43] (2013) et al. Daniel also produces musical albums by other performers. One of such collaborations is the album Vivre debout by one of Quebec's most prominent singer-songwriters Gilles Vigneault, released in April 2014.[44]

Film and television work[edit]

Daniel Lavoie appeared in several films, although he never considered acting in film an important part of his career.[45]

He acted in a 1991 Canadian film by Jean Pierre Lefebvre, Le fabuleux voyage de l'ange, for which he also wrote the musical score.[46]

In 2002 Lavoie appeared in a Canadian TV film directed by Claude Fournier The book of Eve, alongside Claire Bloom.[47] In 2004 Daniel Lavoie starred as Quebec's singer-songwriter Félix Leclerc in the mini-series Félix Leclerc, directed by Fournier for Canadian and French television.[48] In addition Lavoie has recorded his own musical tribute to Leclerc, an album Moi, mon Félix (2005).[18]

In 2012 Lavoie appeared in a cameo role in a French TV mini-series Antigone 34, created by Brice Homs and Alexis Nolent.[49]

In addition to acting in films, Daniel has also written songs and music scores for a number of films.[50]

Poetry[edit]

In 2011, Lavoie published a book of poems and poetic essays, Finutilité (Saint-Boniface : Les Éditions des Plaines)[51] In 2014 a Russian translation of the book was published in Russia under the title Пустонечность (Saint-Petersburg : Polifarm, 2014).[52]

In the Spring of 2013 Lavoie became the official representative of the Maison de la Poésie de Montréal Spring fundraising campaign.[53]

Daniel's second book of poetry, Particulités was published in 2015.[54]

Radio[edit]

For three years (from June 2010 through June 2013) Daniel Lavoie was hosting his own radio show, Lavoie libre, on the Espace Musique channel of Radio Canada.[55] The show featured music in a variety of styles and of many ethnic origins as well as poetry by Francophone poets, mostly from North America, read on the air by the host himself.[56]

Awards[edit]

  • 1980 Interprète masculin de l'année – Gala de l'ADISQ[9]
  • 1981 Interprète masculin de l'année – Gala de l'ADISQ[9]
  • 1984 Chanson de l'année Tension Attention – Gala de l'ADISQ ; Interprète masculin de l'année – Gala de l'ADISQ ; Album de l'année Auteur et/ou compositeur-interprète Tension Attention – Gala de l'ADISQ[9]
  • 1985 Midem d'or décerné pour la chanson Ils s'aiment ; Félix de l'Artiste s'étant le plus illustré hors Québec ; Victoire de la musique du Meilleur album francophone Tension Attention[9]
  • 1986 Recipient of the Médaille Jacques-Blanchet; recipient of the prix Wallonie-Québec[9]
  • 1987 Victoires de la musique Meilleur album francophone Vue sur la mer;[57] Récipiendaire du Trophée Renonciat (attribuée par la Communauté radiophonique des programmes de langue française);[9] Félix de l'Artiste s'étant le plus illustré hors Québec[58]
  • 1988 Victoire de l'album francophone de l'année Vue sur la mer[9]
  • 1989 Knight of the Order of La Pléiade[59]
  • 1990 Félix de l'Album pop-rock de l'année Long Courrier – Gala de l'ADISQ[60]
  • 1991 Prix Socan, Musique populaire Qui sait[61]
  • 1992 Prix Mirroir de la chanson d'expression française au Festival d'été de Québec[62]
  • 1993 Member of the l'Ordre des francophones d'Amérique[63]
  • 1996 Prix SOCAN for the songs Ils s'aiment, Tension attention and Où la route mène[61]
  • 1997 Félix de l'Album pour enfants de l'année (Le Bébé dragon) – Gala de l'ADISQ[64]
  • 1997 Prix SOCAN for the songs Je voudrais voir New York and Lolita[61]
  • 1999 Victoires de la musique, Spectacle de l'année Notre-Dame-de-Paris ; Victoires de la musique, Chanson de l'année for Belle;[65] World Music Award for World's best-selling French artist (the cast of Notre Dame de Paris)[66]
  • 1999 Prix SOCAN for the song La danse du smatte[61]
  • 2000 Prix SOCAN for the song Des milliards de choses[61]
  • 2006 Inducted into the Canadian Association of Broadcasters' Broadcast Hall of Fame in the Music Star category[67]
  • 2009 Prix SOCAN for Daniel Lavoie (composer), Louise Forestier (lyricist) and Eric Lapointe (singer) in the category Popular song for the song 1500 miles[61]
  • 2009 Prix Robert Charlebois pour son rayonnement à l'étranger – Fondation SPACQ (Société professionnelle des auteurs et des compositeurs du Québec) – The Robert Charlebois prize for influence abroad awarded by the Professional Association of Quebec authors and composers (SPAQ)[68]
  • 2010 Spectacle de l'année – interprète – Gala de l'ADISQ (for 12 hommes rapaillés)[69]
  • 2011 Album de l'année – folk contemporain – Gala de l'ADISQ (for Douze hommes rapaillés chantent Miron, volume 2 : Artistes variés)[70]
  • 2012 Spectacle de l'année – interprète – Gala de l'ADISQ (for Douze hommes rapaillés (deuxième édition) : Artistes variés)[71]
  • 2014 Album de l'année – réinterprétation – Gala de l'ADISQ (for La symphonie rapaillée : Artistes variés)[72]
  • 2015 Prix SOCAN (Category SOCAN Classics) for the song La Villa de Ferdinando Marcos sur la mer[73]

List of works[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "harmonia mundi distribution" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-03-10. 
  2. ^ "DANIEL LAVOIE & LAURENT GUARDO in Paris, A8 - Oct 14, 2014 12:00 AM | Eventful". Paris.eventful.com. 2014-10-14. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
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  4. ^ "Lavoie - Biography". RFI Music. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  5. ^ a b "Daniel Lavoie". The Canadian Encyclopedia. Historica Canada. 2014. Retrieved May 27, 2014. 
  6. ^ a b Annie Joan Gagnon. "Daniel Lavoie". The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  7. ^ "Oscar Peterson, Rush top list of Canadian songs for Obama". Montreal Gazette: A3. January 20, 2009. 
  8. ^ a b "Lavoie – Biography". RFI Music. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Annie Joan Gagnon. "Daniel Lavoie - The Canadian Encyclopedia". Thecanadianencyclopedia.ca. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  10. ^ a b c "Lavoie - Biographie". RFI Musique. 2011-03-03. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
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  15. ^ Grenier, Line (1990). "Radio Broadcasting in Canada: The Case of 'Transformat' Music". Popular music 9 (2): 221–233. doi:10.1017/s0261143000003925. 
  16. ^ Ollivier, Michèle (2006). "Snobs and quétaines: Prestige and Boundaries in Popular Music in Quebec". Popular Music 25 (1): 97–116. doi:10.1017/s0261143005000723. Retrieved May 23, 2013. p. 108, 115: "Artists whose prestige scores exhibit low standard deviations (below 1.5), and therefore the highest degree of consensus, are either highly respected and mostly male songwriters in quadrant I or low-prestige interpreters in quadrant IV. The former include songwriters Beau Dommage, Claude Dubois, Daniel Lavoie, Felix Leclerc, Gilles Vignault, Laurence Jalbert, Luc de Larochelliere, Marie Philippe, Michel Rivard, Offenbach, Paul Piche, Richard Seguin, and Robert Charlebois."
  17. ^ "Sand et les Romantiques". Frmusique.ru. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  18. ^ a b "Biography". Archived from the original on 2006-04-05. 
  19. ^ General Hospital: Daniel Lavoie (1994) on YouTube
  20. ^ Tesseyre, Cecile; Dezzani, Mark. Billboard – The International Newsweekly of Music, Video and Home Entertainment 111.26 (June 26, 1999): 8, 75.
  21. ^ Powell, Betsy (1999). "There's no place like home". Billboard 111 (3): 50. 
  22. ^ "Notre-Dame De Paris". Oxford Music Online. Oxford University Press, 2007 – 2013. Retrieved May 24, 2013. 
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  28. ^ "Douze hommes rapaillés: Miron en chanson | Alexandre Vigneault | Disques". Lapresse.ca. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  29. ^ "Douze hommes rapaillés - Nouvelles". Spectra Musique. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  30. ^ Spectra Musique. "12 hommes rapaillés chantent Gaston Miron". Douzehommes.com. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  31. ^ "Concert | Les plus grandes chansons de Notre-Dame de Paris en concert avec sur scène 70 musiciens et 40 choristes". Nd-leconcert.com. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  32. ^ ""Notre-Dame de Paris" renaît enfin !" (in French). Paris Match. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  33. ^ "Notre Dame de Paris Concert (Monday, Jul 9, 2012) :: Beirut.com :: Beirut City Guide". Beirut.com. 2012-07-09. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  34. ^ "Daniel Lavoie – Nouvelles". Spectra Musique. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  35. ^ "Daniel Lavoie & Laurent Guardo - La Licorne Captive - Européen". THEATREonline.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  36. ^ "Daniel Lavoie". Archived from the original on 2015-06-13. 
  37. ^ "Canada Day on Parliament Hill - Official sites". Canadaday.gc.ca. 2015-05-13. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  38. ^ ""Notre Dame de Paris" revient au Palais des Congrès 18 ans après". Leparisien.fr. 2016-02-17. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  39. ^ Leblanc, Harry (May 24, 1997). "Hart-Rouge seeks welcoming 'Home'; Canadian act bows 7th set on its own label". Billboard 109 (21): 52. 
  40. ^ "Daniel Lavoie - Chez Leprest, Vol. 1". Chartsinfrance.net. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  41. ^ "Daniel Lavoie - Leprest Symphonique: Les Derniers Enregistrements D'allain". Chartsinfrance.net. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  42. ^ "The Official site of Liona Boyd - home". Lionaboyd.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  43. ^ "Musique : L'été des orages de Valérie Carpentier | ICI.Radio-Canada.ca". Radio-canada.ca. 2013-11-21. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  44. ^ "Gilles Vigneault lance Vivre debout". Fr.canoe.ca. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  45. ^ "Интервью Даниэля Лавуа. Слова и музыка". Lavoie.ru. September 25, 2004. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  46. ^ "Le fabuleux voyage de l'ange (1991)". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  47. ^ "The Book of Eve (2002)". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  48. ^ "Félix Leclerc". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  49. ^ "Antigone 34". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  50. ^ "Daniel Lavoie". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  51. ^ brigitte (November 4, 2011). "Finutilité | Les Éditions des Plaines". Plaines.ca. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  52. ^ "Книга "Finutilité" (Пустонечность)". Lavoie.ru. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  53. ^ "Daniel Lavoie appuie la 5e campagne de financement de la Maison de la Poésie". Maisondelapoesie.qc.ca. Retrieved 2014-05-16. 
  54. ^ "Daniel LAVOIE sera présent(e) au Salon du livre de Paris, du 20 au 23 mars 2015, à Paris Porte de Versailles". Salondulivreparis.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  55. ^ "Nouvelle saison pour Lavoie libre". Ici.radio-canada.ca. Retrieved May 27, 2013. 
  56. ^ "La Rentrée De La Radio À Radio-Canada 2012–2013 !". info-culture.biz. Retrieved May 27, 2013. 
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  58. ^ "ADISQ". ADISQ. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
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  63. ^ "Liste des membres de l’Ordre des francophones d’Amérique - Conseil supérieur de la langue française". Cslf.gouv.qc.ca. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  64. ^ "ADISQ". ADISQ. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  65. ^ "Victoires de la musique 1999". RFI Musique. 1999-02-22. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  66. ^ "World Music Awards - 1999 | Winners & Nominees". Awardsandwinners.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  67. ^ Your Name (this will appear with your post) (2006-10-01). "Broadcast Hall of Fame Inductees". Broadcastermagazine.com. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  68. ^ "Lauréats 2009". Fondation SPACQ. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  69. ^ "ADISQ". ADISQ. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
  70. ^ "ADISQ". ADISQ. Retrieved 2016-04-11. 
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External links[edit]