Jump to navigation Jump to search This jean-Louis Aubert PDF is about French musician and artist. French singer-songwriter, guitarist, composer and producer.
L’histoire de Jean-Louis Aubert commence avec Téléphone, l’un des plus grands groupes de rock français, le seul à avoir connu un si grand succès.
Le groupe se lance au milieu des années 1970, lorsque le rock n’est pas encore pris au sérieux. Et dès le début des années 1980, les quatre enfants terribles remplissent les stades et vendent des centaines de milliers de disques. Mais le phénomène devient trop difficile à gérer. Le groupe se sépare, et Jean-Louis Aubert repart quasiment à zéro pour une carrière solo. Une deuxième fois, il deviendra une icône.
Dans son sillage on croise le rêve hippie, la révolution punk de 1977, la concurrence acharnée, les concerts balbutiants et le début d’une industrie, la compétition, l’amour, la haine, le succès, l’incompréhension et la rédemption. L’histoire de Jean-Louis Aubert illustre parfaitement l’histoire de la musique rock de ces quarante dernières années.
En s’appuyant sur une enquête complète et de nombreux témoignages, dont celui de Jean-Louis Aubert, cette biographie retrace l’itinéraire de l’enfant béni du rock. Elle est la plus complète à ce jour.
Ce récit très complet mêlant passion et enquête minutieuse fait ressurgir des épisodes oubliés, dans une prose vivante. Les curieux comme les mélomanes vont adorer.
He went on a solo career after the split of the rock band Téléphone that he co-founded. Born in Nantua, Ain, France in 1955, Aubert and his two sisters moved with his parents to Senlis, Oise, where his father was a sub-prefect. He was raised by their service people. In 1965, his family moved to Paris.
Although he was in the scouts and the choir, Aubert was a difficult child. At the age of 15, they founded their first band, Masturbation. He got his high school diploma in 1973. Sacem price musique vivante » 1985 with Téléphone. Archived from the original on 8 November 2004. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Jean-Louis Aubert. View a machine-translated version of the French article.
Machine translation like Deepl or Google Translate is a useful starting point for translations, but translators must revise errors as necessary and confirm that the translation is accurate, rather than simply copy-pasting machine-translated text into the English Wikipedia. Do not translate text that appears unreliable or low-quality. If possible, verify the text with references provided in the foreign-language article. You must provide copyright attribution in the edit summary accompanying your translation by providing an interlanguage link to the source of your translation. Aubert devoted her life to helping others. Her work took her from France to Auckland then to Hawke’s Bay, to the Whanganui River and finally to Wellington. Aubert was actively engaged with the local Māori population and spoke Māori well.
The process for Suzanne Aubert’s canonisation as a saint was commenced in 2010. This section needs additional citations for verification. Marie Henriette Suzanne Aubert was born at St Symphorien-de-Lay a small village not far from Lyon. Aubert’s mother, Clarice, worked for Church welfare organizations and her father, Louis was a huissier. When Aubert was about two years old, she fell through the icy surface of a pond onto some rocks below and became temporarily crippled and blind.
Because of this traumatic incident and the premature death of her disabled brother Louis, she developed an enduring empathy for people with disabilities. Although Aubert’s childhood illness slowed her education, she quickly made up lost ground at a boarding school under the care of the Benedictine nuns of La Rochette. Aubert went on to study music, fine arts, needlework, languages and literature, she was an exceptional reader and read classical and devotional books. Following the 19th century French custom among middle-class and upper-class families, Aubert’s parents had arranged her marriage to the son of a family friend. When Aubert grew up, however, she refused to comply. In 1859 Bishop Pompallier, visited his home town, Lyon, to recruit missionaries for his Auckland diocese and Aubert accepted the invitation. Aubert set sail from France to New Zealand on 4 September 1860.
Aubert had expected to be affiliated with the Third Order of Mary in Sydney. Instead the ship sailed on to Auckland and the four Frenchwomen joined the English-speaking Sisters of Mercy. The Holy Family’, under the jurisdiction of Bishop Pompallier, who was responsible for the teaching of Māori girls. Here, Aubert, now Sister Mary Joseph, became affectionately known by Māori as ‘Meri’.