Danyel Gérard & Luniarz Boy - Butterfly (Official Video)

Luniarz Boy

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Danyel Gérard & Luniarz Boy - Butterfly NOWOŚĆ NEW SONG NEW VERSION ZAKAZ KOPIOWANIA TELEDYSKU I AUDIO NA INNE KANAŁY. * Subskrybuj ✔ Udostępnij ✔ Skomentuj ✔ Zostaw lajka ✔ * Muzyka i słowa: Luna * Aranżacja: Danyel Gérard * Mix wokalu: DJ Rychu * Realizacja video: studiofilmowy.pl ► Oficjalny kanał Luniarz Boy: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCqQA8awYyB2_JRGueiouycQ Pobierz MP3 za free: https://www118.zippyshare.com/v/4ltRcfxL/file.html Managment Tel: 727 368 695 Tekst Piosenki: Tu me dis : "Loin des yeux, loin du cœur" Tu me dis qu'on oublie le meilleur Malgré les horizons Je sais qu'elle m'aime encore Cette fille que j'avais surnommée: Butterfly, my Butterfly Dans un mois je reviendrai Butterfly, my Butterfly Près de toi je resterai L'océan c'est petit, tout petit Pour deux cœurs où l'amour a grandi Malgré ce que tu dis Tu vois qu'elle m'aime encore Cette fille que j'avais enlacée Butterfly, my Butterfly Dans un mois je reviendrai Butterfly, my Butterfly Près de toi je resterai Notre amour est si grand, oui si grand Que le ciel y tiendrait tout dedans Malgré ce que tu dis Je sais qu'elle m'aime encore Cette fille que j'avais embrassée [5x:] Butterfly, my Butterfly Dans un mois je reviendrai Butterfly, my Butterfly Près de toi je resterai KONIEC !!! Danyel Gérard (born Gérard Daniel Kherlakian, 7 March 1939) is a French pop singer and composer. Gérard was born in Paris, France to an Armenian father and an Italian mother, but grew up mainly in Rio de Janeiro, in Brazil. In 1953, he returned to Paris and became a choir boy at Notre Dame. Following this he played in the rock and roll band The Dangers. In 1958 he made his first recordings: "Viens" (a cover of the Kalin Twins' hit "When") and "D'où reviens-tu Billy Boy" (adapted from Dorothy Collins' "Where Have You Been, Billy Boy"), making one of the first young French singers to successfully sing rock and roll (his only rivals at this stage were Richard Anthony, Claude Piron (later better known as Danny Boy) and Gabriel Dalar), although his commercial impact was very limited; despite a latter-day, revisionist recasting of him as the French Elvis Presley, he was nevertheless one of France's first rock stars. After cutting a further EP featuring a cover of Don Gibson's "Oh Lonesome Me" ("O pauvre moi") which was buried by a rival version by Sacha Distel and an adaptation of the Fraternity Brothers' "Passion Flower" ("Tout l'amour"), he was drafted and spent from 1959 to 1961 he was a soldier in North Africa. Subsequently he was a singer and guitarist in various bistros. On his return, he resumed his singing career with the minor 1961 hit "Oh Marie-Line" but by then he had been overtaken by newer singers such as Johnny Hallyday. He also began to write songs, penning tunes for Johnny Hallyday, Sylvie Vartan, Dalida, Richard Anthony, German-based star Caterina Valente, actress Marie Laforêt and Austrian singer Udo Jürgens. After enjoying a major hit with the French version of Pat Boone's "Speedy Gonzales" ("Le petit Gonzalès"), despite competition from a version by Dalida, in 1963 he became to the first signing to the new Disc AZ label, issuing two further EPs for them before unleashing his best recording of the period, a revival of Chuck Berry's "Memphis, Tennessee". Further hits followed but by the mid-sixties his star had waned and he moved into record production, most notably for Michel Corringe. He returned in 1970 with the French hit "Même un clown" but his international breakthrough came in 1971 with "Butterfly",[3] which he recorded in several languages and which has sold seven million copies.[4] It charted across Europe, reaching #1 in Germany, Switzerland, Sweden, and France, #5 in the Netherlands, and #10 in the UK;[5] in the US it peaked at #78. It was awarded a gold disc by the Recording Industry Association of America.[6] It has since became a pop standard, and was also used in the film The Mad Aunts Strike Out. After this brief success, he enjoyed several other European hits, including "Ti-laï-laï-laï (l'armenien)", which reflected his Armenian roots, but he never again recorded anything with the same impact as his breakthrough hit. Among the more interesting recordings from this period are his "Atmosphère" album, which included both "Butterfly" and the funky groover "Sexologie", and the follow-up, logically titled "Atmosphère 2", which featured the hit "D'Amérique au coeur du Japon", as well as the late seventies' "Gone With the Wind" album, which housed the nostalgic "Les temps changent". Alongside his own recordings, he continued to dedicate himself to composing music for other artists. Wszystkie prawa zastrzeżone.