Mylène Farmer

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Mylène Farmer
Mylène farmer Live 2019 (cropped).jpg
Mylène Farmer live in Paris La Défense Arena in June 2019
Born
Mylène Jeanne Gautier

(1961-09-12) 12 September 1961 (age 60)
NationalityFrench
Occupation
  • Singer
  • songwriter
  • actress
Years active1984–present
Awards
Musical career
Genres
InstrumentsVocals
Labels
Associated acts

Mylène Jeanne Gautier[3] (French: [milɛn ʒan ɡotje]; born 12 September 1961), known professionally as Mylène Farmer ([milɛn faʁmœʁ]), is a Canadian-born French singer, songwriter, occasional actress, writer, and entrepreneur. Having sold more than 30 million records in France,[4] she is among the most successful recording artists of all time in that country.[5] She holds the record for the most number one hit singles in the French charts, with twenty-one to date – eight of which were consecutive.[6]

Born in Pierrefonds, Quebec, Canada (a former city that is now part of the Montreal borough of Pierrefonds-Roxboro),[7] to French parents, the family soon relocated to Chaville, near Paris, where Farmer pursued a career in modelling and acting.[8] She later gained prominence as a recording artist with the release of her debut single "Maman a tort" in 1984.[9] In 1988, she released her second studio album, Ainsi soit je..., which sold 1.5 million copies in France.[10] The album spawned Farmer's first number one on the French singles chart, "Pourvu qu'elles soient douces".[11] Her third studio album, L'Autre..., sold two million copies, becoming Farmer's best-selling album to date.[12] Its lead single, "Désenchantée", became Farmer's most successful single, and is often described as her signature song.[13]

Departing from the synth-pop and Europop soundscape of her first albums, Farmer reinvented her musical style with the release of her fourth studio album, Anamorphosée, in 1995.[14] Recorded in the United States, the album features more live instrumentation and shows rock and R&B-oriented influences.[14] Her fifth studio album, Innamoramento, was released in 1999, featuring more techno influences.[15] In the second part of the 2000s, Farmer continued exploring a range of genres on her albums, namely acoustic pop music on Avant que l'ombre...[16] and electronica on Point de suture.[17]

In 2010, Farmer released her eighth studio album, Bleu noir.[18] The album marked Farmer's return to the dark synth-pop and Europop production of her first albums.[19] The lead single, "Oui mais... non", sold over 170.000 copies in France.[20] In 2015, Farmer's tenth studio album, Interstellaires, debuted at number one in France;[21] the album was preceded by the lead single "Stolen Car", a duet with Sting, which reached the number one position on the French singles chart in September 2015.[22] Her eleventh studio album, Désobéissance, was released in 2018, debuting at number one and selling over 265.000 copies.[23]

In addition to her music career, Farmer also worked as a songwriter for French singer Alizée, while also being responsible for her image and public appearances.[24] Her debut single, "Moi... Lolita", written by Farmer, reached number one in several countries in Europe,[25][26][27][28] and peaked at number nine on the UK Singles Chart in February 2002.[29] Farmer made her film debut in 1994, starring in Giorgino,[30] and in 2018, she starred in the English-language horror film Ghostland.[31]

Throughout her career, Farmer has broken a number of records. She is the best-selling French singer since 1984,[32] has a record number of diamond records,[33] and she is the only artist to have obtained a diamond album in four consecutive decades.[33] Selling over two million copies, her 2001 greatest hits album Les Mots is the highest-selling compilation album by a French recording artist.[34]

Biography and career[edit]

1961–1983: Early years and career beginnings[edit]

Mylène Jeanne Gautier was born 12 September 1961 in Pierrefonds, Quebec, Canada (a former city now part of the present-day Montreal borough of Pierrefonds-Roxboro). Her father, Max Gautier was a dam engineer; her mother, Marguerite (née Martin) was a homemaker.[35] The family moved from France in the late 1950s due to her father's work responsibilities.[35] Her family moved back to France when Farmer was eight, settling in the Parisian banlieue of Chaville.[8] When she first arrived in France, she took speech classes after her school declared her Québécois accent to be "improper".[36] At the age of 17, Farmer discovered acting and undertook a three-year course at the Cours Florent, a drama school in Paris.[37] Changing her name to Mylène Farmer as a tribute to her idol, 1930s Hollywood actress Frances Farmer, she began to earn a living as a model acting in several TV adverts, such as those for IKEA, Fiskars and Caisse d'Epargne.[38][39] Farmer also appeared in a local stage production of Le Pere Noel est une ordure.[37]

In 1984, Farmer met Laurent Boutonnat, a young film student, after answering a newspaper advert for an actress for a small film project he was working on.[40] Farmer and Boutonnat became friends and forged a creative partnership, writing and producing the music.[41] Boutonnat, whose ambition was to become a film director, became the creative force behind Farmer's videos.[41] In 1984, Farmer recorded and released the song "Maman a tort", written by Boutonnat and Jérôme Dahan.[42] The trio continued to work together on what would become Farmer's first studio album.

1984–1992: Cendres de lune, Ainsi soit je... and L'Autre...[edit]

Farmer's debut studio album, Cendres de lune, was released in 1986.[43] During the recording process, it was decided that Farmer would write lyrics and Boutonnat would write music and direct the music videos.[41] "Libertine" was released as the lead single of the album, accompanied by a music video in the style of a short film, inspired by 19th century literature.[44]

In 1988, Boutonnat and Farmer started work on her sophomore album, Ainsi soit je.... The album sold 1.5 million copies in France[10] and spawned Farmer's first number one on the French singles chart, "Pourvu qu'elles soient douces".[11] The album also features the songs "Sans contrefaçon" and the Juliette Gréco cover "Déshabillez-moi".[45] Ainsi soit je... was the best-selling female album of the 1980s in France.[46]

Following the positive response to small-scale concerts at the Palais de Sport,[47] Farmer agreed to embark on a 50-date tour throughout francophone Europe in 1989.[48] The tour saw Farmer play in arenas and featured dancers and outfits designed by French fashion designer Thierry Mugler.[48] A live album documenting the tour was released at the end of that year, titled En Concert.[49]

Farmer released the song "Désenchantée" in March 1991. An uptempo pop song, "Désenchantée" talks about a disillusioned generation.[50] The song was preceded by a number of demonstrations in Paris, led by high-school students, who were "protest[ing] against overcrowded classrooms, inadequate security and too few teachers".[51][52] The song ended up spending nine weeks atop the French singles chart,[43] becoming Farmer's most successful single to date and her signature song. The song was also successful in Belgium, where it spent six weeks at number one, and it was a top ten hit in several European countries.[43] Its accompanying music video, shot in Budapest, sees Farmer play a rebelling prisoner in a concentration camp.[53]

Led by the success of "Désenchantée", L'autre... was released in April 1991. The album spent twenty consecutive weeks on top of the French album charts, becoming Farmer's best-selling studio album to date with two million copies sold.[54] The album also charted in Switzerland, Sweden and Germany.[55] To further promote the album, the singles "Regrets", "Je t'aime mélancolie" and "Beyond My Control" were released.[56]

1992 saw the release of the remix compilation Dance Remixes. It was led by the single "Que mon cœur lâche", which deals with the topic of AIDS and sexual relations.[57] It was accompanied by a video directed by Luc Besson, in which Farmer plays an angel sent down to earth by God to report on the changing ways people experience love.[58]

1992–2000: Anamorphosée and Innamoramento[edit]

In 1994, Farmer starred in the film Giorgino, written and directed by Boutonnat.[59] The film received mixed-to-negative reviews from critics[60][61][62] and was a box-office bomb.[63] Following this, Farmer relocated to Los Angeles.[64]

While in the U.S., Farmer and Boutonnat started working on her fourth studio album, Anamorphosée. The album marked an artistic turn for Farmer, moving away from her early synth-pop music in favour of pop rock, R&B and new jack swing influences.[65] The album was launched by "XXL", the music video of which was directed by Marcus Nispel and features Farmer strapped to the front of a moving train.[66] To further promote the album, the singles "L'Instant X", "California", "Comme j'ai mal" and "Rêver" were released. The music video for "California" was directed by American filmmaker Abel Ferrara and features Farmer in a dual role.[67] The album differs lyrically from Farmer's previous work: "Rêver" deals with the Holocaust and features a call for tolerance,[68] "XXL" talks about universal love from a feminist perspective,[69] and "L'Instant X" offers a humorous look at the end of the world.[70]

In summer 1996, Farmer embarked on her second concert tour, during which she performed 21 shows in arenas around France, Belgium and Switzerland.[71] Inspired by American concert tours,[72] Farmer performed the majority of songs from Anamorphosée, songs from her previous studio albums, and a cover of "La Poupée qui fait non" with French singer Khaled.[73] The corresponding live album, Live à Bercy, was released in May 1997.[74]

Farmer released her fifth studio album Innamoramento in 1999. The album was preceded by "L'Âme-stram-gram", an uptempo techno song with a music video inspired by the film A Chinese Ghost Story.[75] Both the single and the album reached the second position on the French charts.[76] The music video for the second single, "Je te rends ton amour", sparked controversy because of its religious and transgressive imagery, and was censored by French TV channel M6.[77] Consequently, the video was released on VHS, with the profits donated to French charity Sidaction to support HIV/AIDS research.[78] Furthermore, the singles "Souviens-toi du jour", "Optimistique-moi" and "Innamoramento" were released in promotion of the album.[79][80][81]

In late 1999, Farmer embarked on her third concert tour, the Mylenium Tour.[82] The stage of the show featured aerial structures and a pharaonic statue at the centre of the stage. Farmer performed 42 shows in total, including three shows in Russia, her first concerts in a non-French-speaking country.[82] The tour concluded in March 2000.[82]

2000–2007: Alizée, Les mots and Avant que l'ombre...[edit]

In 2000, Farmer and Boutonnat started working on songs and video ideas they felt appropriate for a younger singer. They discovered Alizée Jacotey on the French television show Graines de stars. Farmer and Boutonnat wrote and produced Alizée's albums Gourmandises (2001)[83] and Mes courants électriques (2003).[84] In addition, Farmer was also responsible for Alizée's image and public appearances.[24] Her debut single, "Moi... Lolita", written by Farmer, reached number one in several countries in Europe,[25][26][27][28] and peaked at number nine on the UK Singles Chart in February 2002.[29] It also went on to sell more than one million copies in France.[85] In 2005, after two albums and a concert tour, Alizée amicably parted ways with the duo to work with different songwriters and producers.[86]

In 2001, Farmer recorded "L'Histoire d'une fée, c'est..." for the animated film Rugrats in Paris: The Movie. At the end of the year, Universal released Farmer's first greatest hits collection: Les Mots. Les Mots was the best selling album of 2001 and 2002,[34] and remains the best selling greatest hits album in France with more than 1.5 million copies sold.[87] The album also featured new tracks, including the title track, a duet with American singer Seal, "C'est une belle journée" and "Pardonne-moi".[88]

After a hiatus of four years, Farmer held a press conference in 2005, announcing her new album, Avant que l'ombre..., the single "Fuck Them All", as well as a special 13-night concert engagement at the Palais Omnisports de Paris-Bercy in January 2006.[89] The residency in Bercy featured a complex set designed by Mark Fisher, including two stages, a mobile bridge to link the two stages and a water curtain used to project words and the singer's silhouette.[90] A live album and a concert DVD, Avant que l'ombre... à Bercy, were released in December 2006.[91]

Following this, Farmer and American electronic musician Moby worked on the French-language duet version of the singer's song "Slipping Away", with the French lyrics translated by Farmer herself.[92] In 2007, Farmer recorded a song "Devant soi" for the soundtrack of the film Jacquou le Croquant,[93] and worked as a voice actress in Luc Besson's animated feature Arthur and the Minimoys, lending her voice to Princess Selenia.[94] Farmer would later reprise her role in the film's two sequels.

2008–2014: Point de suture, Bleu noir and Monkey Me[edit]

Farmer's seventh studio album, Point de Suture, was released on 25 August 2008, debuting at number one on the French album chart.[95] Along with its lead single "Dégénération", the album features more electronic instrumentation and is predominately uptempo.[96][97] Other singles released from the album include "Appelle mon numéro" and "C'est dans l'air", bothof which charted at number one on the French singles chart.[98]

Farmer on stage at Stade de France during her 2009 concert tour.

Following the release of the album, Farmer embarked on her fifth concert tour entitled Mylène Farmer en tournée. The tour saw Farmer play in stadiums for the first time in her career, giving concerts at the Stade de France, Stade de Genève and King Baudouin Stadium, as well as a number of arenas in France and Russia.[99][100][101] A live album, N°5 on Tour, was released on 7 December 2009, which was followed by a DVD of her Stade de France concerts.[102]

Farmer recorded a duet with French Chanson singer Line Renaud entitled "C'est pas l'heure".[103] In November 2010, Farmer recorded her vocals for a cover of "Never Tear Us Apart" with Ben Harper for Australian band INXS's album Original Sin.[104]

2010 also saw the release of Farmer's eighth studio album, Bleu noir. Produced by RedOne,[105] Moby[106] and British alternative band Archive,[106] it entered the French album chart at number one and remained at the top for three consecutive weeks. It was the 9th best-selling album in France in 2010, with more than 300,000 copies sold in only three weeks.[107] "Oui mais... non", the album's lead single was released in October 2010 and went on to become the singer's most successful single since 2002.[108] In promotion of the album, the singles "Bleu Noir" and "Lonely Lisa" were released.[109][110]

Farmer's second greatest hits collection, titled 2001.2011, was released in late 2011, featuring all singles recorded after 2001's Les Mots, and a new single titled "Du temps".[111]

In early 2012, Farmer said that she was recording a new album which was to be released late 2012.[112] The lead single, "À l'ombre" had its radio premiere in October 2012, and the album, Monkey Me entered the French charts at number one in December 2012.[113]

Farmer performing with Gary Jules in 2013

In support of Bleu noir and Monkey Me, Farmer embarked on the Timeless 2013 concert tour, starting in September 2013.[114] More than 500,000 people in total attended the tour, which visited arenas in France, Belgium, Switzerland, Belarus and Russia.[115] The live album of the tour was released in December, with an eponymous film shot in widescreen during the shows in Lyon.[116]

2015–present: Interstellaires, Désobéissance and Histoires de[edit]

In 2015, Farmer collaborated with French photographer Sylvie Lancrenon on a coffee table book entitled Fragile.[117] Featuring 90 photos of Farmer taken by Lancrenon, the imagery consists of intimate photographs of the singer covered in talc and clay, focusing on the juxtaposition of fragility and powerfulness.[118]

In August 2015, a new site was launched, announcing new material from Farmer. The first single to be released was "Stolen Car",[119] a duet with Sting, who originally recorded the song for his 2003 album Sacred Love. The single reached number one on the French and Belgian (Wallonia) singles chart[120] and also marks Farmer's debut on top of Billboard's Dance Club Songs chart.[121] Its parent record, Interstellaires, was released on 6 November 2015, becoming Farmer's 12th number one album in France.[21] Farmer collaborated with American producer Martin Kierszenbaum and French DJ The Avener on the album, which also features a cover of "I Want You to Want Me", a song by American rock band Cheap Trick.[122] To promote the album and Stolen Car in the U.S., the singer was interviewed on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon accompanied by Sting, and the two also performed a live rendition of the song.[123]

In 2017, it was announced that Farmer had signed a new record deal with Sony Music Entertainment France.[124] In January 2018, the single "Rolling Stone" was unveiled, making it her first release under her new label.[125] It was followed up by a duet with American singer-songwriter LP, entitled "N’oublie pas".[126] The song was co-written by LP, and the video, set in Iceland, marked the artistic return of Farmer's long-time collaborator, Laurent Boutonnat. Farmer's eleventh studio album, Désobéissance, was released in September 2018. The album was commercially and critically successful, topping the French album chart in its first week,[127] and being described as Farmer's best album in 15 years.[23][128][129][130]

To promote the albums Interstellaires and Désobéissance, Farmer began a nine-date concert residency titled Mylène Farmer 2019 at the Paris La Défense Arena in June 2019.[131][132] A live album titled Live 2019 was released in October that year.[133]

In 2020, Farmer and Boutonnat started working with upcoming French singer Julia. Her album Passe... comme tu sais was released on 19 June 2020, featuring songs penned by Farmer and produced by Boutonnat.[134][135][136]

2020 also saw the premiere of Mylène Farmer - L'Ultime Création, a behind-the-scenes documentary about her 2019 residency concerts.[137] In order to promote the documentary, and a subsequent greatest hits album entitled Histoires de, the new single "L'âme dans l'eau" was announced, along with a music video consisting of footage from the upcoming documentary. A collection of live and studio recordings between 1984 and 2020, Histoires de debuted at number two on the French charts on 4 December 2020.[138]

In 2021, Mylène Farmer became a member of the jury at Cannes Film Festival.[139][140]

Artistry[edit]

Farmer's influences include musicians, actors and literary figues. The singer adopted her stage name as an homage to Hollywood actress Frances Farmer, whose character always fascinated her.[141] Other cinematic figures Farmer says she is inspired by include Greta Garbo,[142] Michelle Pfeiffer,[143] Steven Spielberg,[144] and Andrei Tarkovsky.[145] In addition, she has named Depeche Mode, Kate Bush and Jacques Brel as musical influences.[146] In turn, Farmer's work has influenced a number of French recording artists, including Christine and the Queens,[147] Damso[148] and Gims.[149]

Lyrical influences[edit]

Farmer is known for her poetic songwriting, which often features philosophical ideas, symbolism, transgression, religious imagery, alliterations, double entendres and neologisms.[150][151] Common topics of her lyrics include sex, death, religion and love.[151] Farmer's literary influences include Charles Baudelaire, Edgar Allan Poe, Pierre Reverdy, Stefan Zweig and Søren Kierkegaard.[152]

Musical style[edit]

Musically, Farmer is usually described as a pop and French pop artist;[40] nevertheless, she is known for reinventing her style with every album cycle.[153][154][155] All her albums between 1984 and 2008 were produced by her collaborator, Laurent Boutonnat.[156] Her first albums, Cendres de lune, Ainsi soit je... and L'Autre... feature dark synth-pop and new wave instrumentation. 1995 saw the release of Anamorphosée, which features more simplistic lyrics and pop rock-influenced music.[157] Innamoramento and Avant que l'ombre... are often described as merging acoustic instruments with electronic beats.[158] Farmer then experimented with electronica and club music on 2008's Point de suture.[159] In 2010, Farmer released her first album without Laurent Boutonnat, Bleu noir, featuring songs produced by RedOne, Moby and British alternative band Archive.[19] The album saw Farmer return to the darker synth-pop and Europop production of her debut album.[19] For 2012's Monkey Me, Farmer collaborated with Boutonnat in the studio for the last time. Interstellaires, the singer's tenth studio album shows influences of pop rock and adult contemporary styles, produced by French DJ The Avener and Martin Kierszenbaum.[160][161] On Désobéissance, Farmer collaborated with French DJ Feder, American singer-songwriter LP and American producer Mike Del Rio, marking a return to electronic dance music.[162]

Public image[edit]

In 1988, she refused to appear at the Victoire de la musique awards ceremony due to the behind the scenes hypocrisy[clarification needed] she experienced while rehearsing for the show.[163]

In November 1991, Laurent Berger, a disturbed man who had been stalking Farmer, entered the Polydor Records headquarters in Paris and held employees at gunpoint demanding to talk to her. After not being granted the singer's address, the man killed the receptionist with a gunshot.[164] It is said that the incident contributed to Farmer's absence in the media.[165]

Farmer is regarded as a gay icon.[166][167] Her status has been attributed to her lyrics, which often feature references to homosexual love and sexuality, and her tomboy image early in her career.[167] She publicly accepted her position as a gay icon in 2008 by saying "We've been following each other for many years, that's important to me. I also think that I share with the gay public, as with other audiences, the feeling of being "different", a feeling that causes difficulty to live in this world."[168]

In January 2015, following the Île-de-France attacks, Farmer declared her support for the Je suis Charlie movement.[169] In March 2020, Farmer's management shared her drawing in support of doctors and nurses working in French hospitals amidst the COVID-19 pandemic,[170] and another unpublished drawing of hers was later auctioned to support the purchase of protective equipment for caregivers.[171]

Personal life[edit]

Farmer met American actor, singer and guitarist Jeff Dahlgren on the set of their 1994 movie Giorgino.[64] Following the commercial failure of the film, the couple relocated to Los Angeles.[64] Dahlgren played the guitar on the singer's 1990s albums Anamorphosée and Innamoramento, and accompanied her on stage during her Mylenium Tour.[172] The couple ended their relationship in 1999.[173]

Since 2002, Farmer has been in a relationship with French director and producer Benoît di Sabatino.[173][174] The couple met while creating the animated music video for Farmer's single "C'est une belle journée".[173] Di Sabatino also directed the music video for "L'amour n'est rien..." in 2006 and "Appelle mon numéro" in 2008.[173]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1994 Giorgino Catherine Degrâce
2006 Arthur and the Invisibles Princess Selenia Voice only
2009 Arthur and the Revenge of Maltazard Princess Selenia Voice only
2010 Arthur 3: The War of the Two Worlds Princess Selenia Voice only
2018 Ghostland Pauline

Web[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2020 Mylène Farmer - L'Ultime Création Herself 3 episodes

Discography[edit]

Tours[edit]

Concert tours
Concert residencies

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Awards Work Category Result
1993 World Music Awards Herself World's Best Selling French Artist Won
2014 World Music Awards World's Best Female Artist Nominated
World's Best Live Act Nominated
1999 NRJ Music Award Francophone Female Artist of the Year Won
Francophone Album of the Year Won
Best concert of the Year Won
2000 NRJ Music Award Francophone Female Artist of the Year Won
2001 NRJ Music Award Francophone Female Artist of the Year Won
2002 NRJ Music Award Francophone Female Artist of the Year Won
2005 NRJ Music Award Francophone Album of the Year Won
2008 NRJ Music Award Francophone Album of the Year Won
2011 NRJ Music Awards NRJ Award of Diamond Won

Bibliography[edit]

  • Lisa-Loup et le Conteur (2003) – Mylène Farmer – Anne Carrière Ed. – ISBN 2-84337-221-6 – A tale written and illustrated by Mylène Farmer
  • Avant que l'ombre à Bercy – Paris 2006 (2006) – Mylène Farmer – Anne Carrière Ed. – ISBN 2-84337-433-2
  • Fragile (2015) – Mylène Farmer – Anne Carrière Ed. – ISBN 2-84337-784-6 – Photos by Sylvie Lancrenon

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ O'Brien, Jon. "Mylène Farmer - Les Mots: The Best of Mylene Farmer". AllMusic. Retrieved 2 February 2021.
  3. ^ The American society of composers, authors and publishers [1].[dead link]. Retrieved 26 April 2009.
  4. ^ "Bilan des Ventes globales (Albums & Chansons) par Artiste". www.infodisc.fr.
  5. ^ e-TF1. "Mylène Farmer – Actualité, vidéos et photos – MYTF1News". Lci.tf1.fr. Archived from the original on 14 March 2014. Retrieved 14 March 2014.
  6. ^ "Mylène Farmer : n°1 avec "Lonely Lisa"". Chartsinfrance.net. Retrieved 14 March 2014.
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  46. ^ Les 100 albums les plus vendus des années 80, Gilles Verlant, 2007, ISBN 88-6112-051-2
  47. ^ "Mylène Farmer enfin sur scène "sans contrefaçon"". L'Union. 17 May 1989. Retrieved 30 March 2008.
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Further reading[edit]

  • Mylène Farmer (1989) – Patrick Milo – Albin Michel Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer, Ainsi soit-elle (1990) – Philippe Seguy – Taillandier Ed.
  • L'album photo Mylène Farmer (1991) – Geda Ed.
  • Mystérieuse Sylphide (2000) – David Marguet – Idoles de la Pop Ed.
  • Picture Book Mylène Farmer (2001) – Collectif – Omega Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer de A à Z (2002) – Florence Rajon – MusicBook Ed.
  • La part d'ombre (2003) – Caroline Bee, Antoine Bioy & Benjamin Thiry – Archipel Ed.
  • Au Cœur du Mythe (2003) – Jean-Claude Perrier – Bartillat Ed.
  • L'Ange Rouge (2003) – Béatrice Nouveau – Michel Lafon Ed.
  • Le Mystère Mylène Farmer (2003) – Mathias Goudeau – Prélude & Fugue Ed.
  • L'ange blessé (2004) – Caroline Bee – Librio Musique Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer, de chair et de sang (2004) – Annie et Bernard Reval – France Empire Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer (2004) – Bernard Violet – Fayard Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer (2005) – Fabien Lecœuvre – VadeRetro Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer & Vous : Le Référentiel (2005) – Maxime Lemen – Ter Prod Ed.
  • Les Années Sygma (2005) – Sylvain Sennefelder & Maxime Lemen – Tear Prod Ed.
  • Le Dictionnaire des Chansons de Mylène Farmer (2006) – Benoît Cachin – Tournon Ed.
  • Fou de Mylène Farmer, deux années à l'attendre (2006) – Christophe-Ange Papini – K&BEd
  • Belle de Scène (2006) – Julien Wagner – K&BEd
  • Dans la peau de Mylène Farmer (2006) – Line Grégory – Michel Lafon Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer Influences (2006) – Benoît Cachin – Tournon Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer Phénoménale (2006) – Erwan Chuberre – City Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer, le culte (2007) – Sophie Khairallah – Why Not Ed.[1][failed verification]
  • Le Référentiel Mylène Farmer 2008 (2007) – Renan Cornetto – K&BEd
  • L'intégrale Mylène Farmer (2007) – Erwan Chuberre – City Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer, la collection – L'ultime référentiel (2007) – Why Not Ed.[2][failed verification]
  • Sainte Mylène, Priez pour Moi ! (2007) – Erwan Chuberre – City Ed.
  • Mais où est encore passée Mylène Farmer ? (2008) – Bioy/Beuh/Tudor – K&BEd
  • Amylène analgésique (2008) – Arno Mothra – Komakino Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer : la libertine (2008) – Thierry Wolf – La Lagune Ed.
  • Mylène (2008) – Hugues Royer – Flammarion Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer : des mots sur nos désirs (2009) – Erwan Chuberre – City Ed.
  • Mylène Farmer : La culture de l'inaccessibilité (2010) – Julien Rigal Premium ed
  • Mylène Farmer: une grande astronaute (2014) – Yannik Provost – Edilivre Ed. – ISBN 9782332736178
  • Son nom est Mylène Farmer (French version) (2019) - Wil Pilanon – Independently published - ISBN 978-1796588484
  • Her name is Mylène Farmer (English version) (2019) - Wil Pilanon - Independently published – ISBN 978-1091512702

External links[edit]