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Electro - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

Hi-Res Onderscheidingen The Qobuz Ideal Discography
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Techno - Verschenen op 14 september 2018 | Columbia

What a long way for the pioneer of French electronic music since his departure from the GRM of Pierre Schaeffer – the father of musique concrète et électroacoustique (concrete and electroacoustic music) – where he spent two years (from 1969 to 1971) that turned out to be decisive for the remainder of his career. After fifty years of introducing an entire generation to electronic music and becoming the most famous French artist outside of his borders, Jean-Michel Jarre is revisiting his abundant discography with this Planet Jarre compilation that gathers 41 tracks divided into four parts. The first album features, like its title Soundscapes suggests, musical landscapes, contemplative tracks bordering with ambient music, including the melancholic The Heart of Noise (The Origin) as well as two extracts from Oxygène 3 from 2016, Parts 19 and 20. On the second, named Themes, Jarre compiled his most “catchy” songs, produced for the most part in the seventies and eighties (except for Bells and Chronology, Pt. 4), with the famous Oxygène, Part. 4, the Moroderian Equinoxe Part 5, and the iconic Fourth Rendez-vous. The third record, Séquences, focuses on more “hypnotic” titles, like Arpegiateur from 1982 and the psytrance Exit, composed with Edward Snowden in 2016, as well as the dance-floor bomb Oxygène 8, from the 1997 album Oxygène 7-13. This Séquences is reinforced with two previously unreleased tracks, Herbalizer and Opening Coachella, recorded during the Frenchman’s performance at the prestigious Californian festival. Finally, disc number 4, Explorations & Early Works, might be the most interesting of the batch, first of all because it features two minutes of Music for Supermarkets, his single-copy album released in 1983. Worth noting is the nerve-shredding Roseland (Le Pays de rose) he wrote for the film The Burned Barns in 1973 (featuring Delon and Signoret), and most importantly La Cage, a track composed in 1969 at the GRM with a musical saw, a rattle, a wooden spoon and a synthesiser (with Erosmachine on the B side with spring noises). Two tracks from another world sold in only 117 copies (!) that help us truly grasp how far Jarre has come… © Smaël Bouaici/Qobuz
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Techno - Verschenen op 2 december 2016 | Sony Music Catalog

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Electro - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 6 mei 2016 | Columbia

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The release of Electronica 2 is part of a project that gives off the air of a sort of 'All Star Game' in electro music. Indeed, the 19th album from Jean Michel Jarre is the direct result of its predecessor, Electronica 1. To make them, the French musician visited various studios where his guests worked in order to collaborate with them. As a result, this second instalment was composed and recorded around the world! The artistic process is comprehensive, human relationships are privileged as much as the music. The list of special guests (Massive Attack, Air, Moby, M83...) was already full for the first game, but it continues to grow: Jeff Mills, Hans Zimmer, Christopher Rone, Sébastien Tellier... The result is 15 co-composed songs and 19 tracks in total. Everything is beautifully mixed, perfectly balanced and greatly inspired. Jean Michel Jarre has once again reminded us that he is most certainly the unquestionable master of French touch. © AR / Qobuz
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Techno - Verschenen op 16 oktober 2015 | Columbia

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When the Godfather makes an offer, it can be difficult to refuse… This is a bit like what Jean-Michel Jarre has done with the release of Electronica 1: The Time Machine. The supporting cast assembled by the great French guru of electronic music, for his 18th album, no less, is impressive. Stylistically and generationally, Jarre has set the bar high by inviting a smorgasbord of electronic artists as diverse as M83, Air, Moby, Pete Townshend of The Who, 3D of Massive Attack, Vince Clarke of Erasure, Boys Noize, Gesaffelstein, Tangerine Dream, Laurie Anderson, Armin van Buuren, the filmmaker John Carpenter, and even the classical pianist Lang Lang. Gathering such a wide-ranging cast together could have been risky, and could even be read as a bluff on the part of Jarre. But JMJ’s Electronica 1: The Time Machineis a fully coherent work with a real homogeneity. Each guest brings their own personal touch with them, but Jarre remains in charge. When the record hits home, returning to earth, one has the feeling of having undergone a fascinating techno journey, crafted by a musician more inspired than ever. © CM/Qobuz
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Techno - Verschenen op 24 augustus 2018 | Columbia

Creating a legendary work is never straightforward, as many cinema fans have discovered the hard way. Jean-Michel Jarre didn't want the follow-up to his fabled album Oxygène to sound forced, so he imposed some technical restraints on himself as a kind of safeguard. Twenty years earlier, the French musician had left the Musical Research Group headed by Pierre Schaeffer. Seen at the time was as a group of idiots savant, it taught him how to grapple with analogue synthesisers. For Oxygene 7-13, which came out in 1997, Jarre decided to surround himself with these machines, which had propelled a whole generation into electronic music. The ARP 2600, the mellotron, the theremin and the famous TR-808 drum machine: they all contributed to the birth of techno and house.   Shut up for a whole year in his Bougival studio, Jean Michel Jarre sent himself on a journey to the centre of the Seventies, with experiments mirroring those of Kraftwerk and Tangerine Dream. It's a stylistic exercise which cleaves successfully to introspection and homage (the record is dedicated to Pierre Schaeffer). Without knowing the dates, one could imagine that the two Oxygène albums were recorded back to back, between the opener Pt 7, which bears all the marks of the original Pt 8 with a little more trance, or the more dramatic, shadowy Pt 9, with its flights of synthetic strings – and which is in fact a torturous remix of Oxygène Pt 1 – which closes the circle beautifully. © Smaël Bouaici/Qobuz
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Techno - Verschenen op 24 augustus 2018 | Columbia

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The title gave us fair warning, but the world wasn't ready. In the year 2000, three years after he gave us a follow-up to his masterpiece Oxygène, Jean-Michel Jarre, now basking in the glory of a gigantic concert in Moscow's Red Square, brought out Métamorphose, which stunned fans because it contained vocals! The record opens with a collaboration with American singer Laurie Anderson, Je me souviens, over an Eighties electro instrumental, before Natacha Atlas comes in for the next piece. On C’est la vie, the diva of Transglobal Underground does what she does best, with her Near-Eastern vocal sallies, which producer Joachim Garraud, matches with percussion from the same climes, and trancey beats and keyboards with a slightly kitsch effect.   Next up, Rendez-vous à Paris, in the hypnotic voice of Jarre himself, filtered through a vocoder against a glitchy, aquatic background, and accompanied by the Irish violinist Sharon Corr of the Corrs; Bells, one of the only completely instrumental tracks, while Tout est bleu and its techno beat marks a little departure from good taste. Despite a fine cast list, the record, which would not win the expected commercial success, was simply not understood by Jean-Michel Jarre's hardcore fans. Twenty years on, perhaps they'll give it another chance. © Smaël Bouaici/Qobuz  
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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 2 december 2016 | Sony Music Catalog

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De Franse elektronische muziekpionier Jean Michel Jarre heeft zijn beroemde album Oxygène al diverse malen opnieuw opgenomen. In 2016 doet hij dat opnieuw. Voor het album Oxygène 3 neemt hij de nummers 14 tot en 20 opnieuw op. Zijn doel is daarbij de nummers te laten klinken zoals ze geklonken zouden hebben als ze nu voor het eerst opgenomen werden. Dat vertaalt zich onder meer in het feit dat hij ditmaal trance- en andere dance-invloeden verwerkt in de composities.
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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 24 augustus 2018 | Columbia

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It was the early 2000 and downtempo and acid jazz were being smothered by the rise of French Touch house. But they found an escape route when lounge music flared into life, with its 90 BPM tempos, played at cool hangouts like the Mezzanine de l'Alcazar in Saint-Germain-des-Prés, the Buddha Bar or the Costes hotel, all of which have brought out compilations in their own names. Although the movement wasn't quite a musical revolution, radio programmers took advantage of it to soften their playlists, and lounge invaded the bars and restaurants of Paris (soon to be replaced by Deep House, which was then languishing in a very deep basement indeed). It was in this context that the VIP Room discos, led by Jean Roch, commissioned Jean-Michel Jarre to produce this album of lounge music, which originally ran to only 2,000 CDs, and which is a part of the salvo of re-releases that the star French publisher is putting out in 2018. For this stylistic exercise, Jarre gives us a 40-minute demonstration of his mastery of the genre's codes – something he's not always managed to do with other styles – and offers up eight tracks of sensuality (an aspect emphasised by the title and the sleeve image of the pixellated pubis of his then-girlfriend, Isabelle Adjani), with Geometry of Love pt 1 as the climax, and some mystical moments (the Minimoog on Soul Intrusion), and others that approach ambient (Skin Paradox). While the record only offers a patchy discography of Jarre, it is nonetheless of great interest for his hardest-core fans, and it is a worthy testament to a certain era. © Smaël Bouaici/Qobuz
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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 10 augustus 2018 | Columbia

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Electro - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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Techno - Verschenen op 28 augustus 2015 | Sony Music Catalog

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