La Bohème (Charles Aznavour song)  

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==Lyrics== ==Lyrics==
-A painter, recalling his younger years in [[Montmartre]], remembers his artistic life and the years when he was hungry but happy. According to Aznavour, this song is a farewell to the last days of bohemian Montmartre. He also recorded [[Italian language|Italian]], [[Spanish language|Spanish]], [[English language|English]], and [[German language|German]] versions, as well as a rare [[Portuguese language|Portuguese]] recording. It is performed at virtually every one of his concerts.+A painter, recalling his younger years in [[Montmartre]], remembers his [[artistic life]] and the years when he was hungry but happy. According to Aznavour, this song is a farewell to the last days of bohemian Montmartre. He also recorded [[Italian language|Italian]], [[Spanish language|Spanish]], [[English language|English]], and [[German language|German]] versions, as well as a rare [[Portuguese language|Portuguese]] recording. It is performed at virtually every one of his concerts.
==See also== ==See also==
*[[Bohemian lifestyle]] *[[Bohemian lifestyle]]
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[[Category:WMC]] [[Category:WMC]]

Revision as of 14:44, 2 October 2018

Moi qui criait famine
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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.

La Bohème is a song written by Jacques Plante and Armenian-French artist Charles Aznavour. The original version of this song was written by Gipo Farassino a Piemont singer who wrote the song "Porta Pila." It was first recorded by Aznavour in 1966. It is Aznavour's signature song, as well as one of the most popular French-language songs and a staple of French chanson. He also recorded Italian, Spanish, English, and German versions, as well as a rare Portuguese recording. It is performed at virtually every one of his concerts.

A re-interpretation was also done by electronic musician Nicolas Jaar, who used it in numerous of his famous live sets.

Lyrics

A painter, recalling his younger years in Montmartre, remembers his artistic life and the years when he was hungry but happy. According to Aznavour, this song is a farewell to the last days of bohemian Montmartre. He also recorded Italian, Spanish, English, and German versions, as well as a rare Portuguese recording. It is performed at virtually every one of his concerts.

See also




Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "La Bohème (Charles Aznavour song)" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on original research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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