Michel Louvain (born Michel Poulin, July 12, 1937, Thetford Mines, Quebec) is a French Canadiansinger most popular in the 1960s and 1970s. His first hit, "Buenas Noches Mi Amor", launched his career, and his biggest hits include "La Dame en bleu" and "Je déclare l'amour au monde entier". He has also worked as a host for a varieties of shows on television and radio. In 1965 he was voted 'Mr. Radio–TV', French-Canada's top show business personality, at the Gala des Artistes.
In the next 20 years, thanks to his numerous recordings and to his work as host for a succession of CFTM-TV (Montreal) and Radio-Canada TV variety shows, Louvain was one of the reigning matinee idols of Quebec; his success was compared with that of Elvis Presley. His performances attracted mostly young female fans. He first performed in nightclubs, and, when his following grew more mature, in entertainment theaters. In the 1980s, he staged grandiose music-hall shows, with female dancers and scenery, at the Place des Arts and across Quebec, including Autour du monde in 1984.
He was the subject of a documentary film by Claude Demers (fr), entitled Les dames en bleu.