Synonyms for chantent or Related words with chantent

pleurer              oublier              tendresse              doucement              aiment              mourir              laisse              envie              avaient              annees              vouloir              lendemains              perdre              ardentes              regarde              caravane              putain              mieux              musicien              veut              ennemis              enfin              ainsi              fillettes              chanteur              vont              heureuses              amoureux              flammes              toute              seule              bordel              raconte              sauver              pleure              envers              pleurs              essentiel              quoi              absolument              joue              soyons              personne              sont              desir              appartient              monstres              chaussettes              lavoine              peuvent             

Examples of "chantent"
During the initial digital release, the song was given the French title "Couleurs Perfum" before being retitled "Les Couleurs Chantent".
In June 2005, Brillant appeared on "Les stars chantent leurs idoles", on France 2, alongside stars such as Julio Iglesias and Il Divo.
Rishab has played at the WOMAD Festivals in Australia, and New Zealand, the Festival international de la musique andalou, in Algeria., Les Allées Chantent in Isère (France), Musique et Patrimoine in Chinon (France), the Darbar Festival in London among others.
Il y a une chorale falucharde mercredi, venez nombreux, les faluchards chantent des paillardes! ==> "There is a choral society falucharde Wednesday, come many, the faluchards sing loose-living women!"
He joins the band of artists of "Les grandes voix des Comédies Musicales chantent pour les enfants hospitalisés" with, among others, Renaud Hantson, Mikelangelo Loconte and Lââm for the single "Un faux départ".
In 2013, she sings with the artists group "Les grandes voix des comédies musicales chantent pour les enfants hospitalisés" with Renaud Hantson, Mikelangelo Loconte and Lââm for the single "Un faux départ".
After his win, he decided to go solo with a prospective album. In 2010, "500 choristes chantent Noël" on French main station "TF1", in addition to 2 appearances in 2010 and 2011 in "Le Grand Show des Enfants". He also took part in charity concert "Autisme V.I.E.S." singing Lady Gaga's "Telephone", also "Mon amie la rose" and his single "Le même que moi".
In film, he is writer: "Les Années Sandwiches", co-writer with François Truffaut for "The Last Metro", "La Petite Apocalypse" of Costa-Gavras, "Le Plus Beau Pays du monde" by Marcel Bluwal (1999), "Fait d'hiver" Robert Enrico (1999). For television, he wrote scenarios "Thérèse Humbert", "Music Hall", by Marcel Bluwal, "Les Lendemains qui chantent", by Jacques Fansten et "Julien l'apprenti", by Jacques Otmezguine.
With its original French lyrics "Amoureuse" has also been recorded by Lucid Beausonge () (album "Ils chantent Véronique Sanson" / 1978), Les Enfoirés (Jean-Louis Aubert, Hélène Ségara, Natasha St-Pier, Christophe Willem) (album "Les Enfoirés font leur cinéma" / 2009), Lara Fabian (album "Toutes les femmes en moi" / 2009), Hart-Rouge (album "La fabrique" / 1994), Caroline Néron (album "Le destin" /2010), and Réjane Perry () (album "Atlas, Les plus belles chansons françaises, 1972" / 1996).
In December 2012, he gave a concert in the church of Cap-Chat titled "Daniel DeShaime et les Chœurs de Haute-Gaspésie chantent Noël" (Daniel DeShaime and the Haute-Gaspésie choir sing Christmas) which included rearranged traditional Christmas songs and some new songs. Two years later, he reprised this concert under the name "Les Noëls de mon enfance" in Rimouski, Val-Brillant and Cap-Chat with voices from Haute-Gaspésie and from the Matapedia Valley. Lucie Gendron and participated as special guests.
Francis Bernier, born on September 5, 1997, participated four times to the show, among which two to sing with Céline Dion, another time with Mitsou and another one with Patrick Norman. Since, he started a professional music career and he also released a music album titled Prince d'Azur. He is also a part of the kids who sang on the music album "Les fans chantent Noël".
In 1957, Mauriat released his first EP "Paul Mauriat", a four track RGM release. Between 1959–1964 Mauriat recorded several albums on the Bel-Air record label under the name Paul Mauriat et Son Orchestre, as well as using the various pseudonyms of Richard Audrey, Nico Papadopoulos, Eduardo Ruo, and Willy Twist, to better reflect the international flavour of his recordings. During this period, Mauriat also released several recordings with "Les Satellites", where he creatively arranged vocal backing harmony for such albums as "Slow Rock and Twist", (1961), "A Malypense" (1962) and "Les Satellites Chantent Noel" (1964).
From the 1970s onwards, Burhan Dogancay photographed urban walls all over the world; these he then archived for use as sources of inspiration for his painterly works. The project today known as "Walls of the World" grew beyond even his own expectations and comprises about 30’000 individual images. It spans a period of 40 years across five continents and 114 countries. In 1982, photographs from this project comprised a one-man exhibition titled "Les murs murmurent, ils crient, ils chantent..." (The walls whisper, shout and sing...) at the Centre Georges Pompidou in Paris.
, also known by its French title "Les Couleurs Chantent" ("The Colors Sing"), is a song by Japanese musician Ringo Sheena. It was initially released digitally on April 30, 2013, and on May 27 released as one of the A-sides of her 14th single, along with the song "Kodoku no Akatsuki". The release date was the 15th anniversary of the release of Sheena's debut single "Kōfukuron" in 1998. The song was used as the theme song for the drama "Kamo, Kyōto e Iku.: Shinise Ryokan no Okami Nikki".
The songs were given official European language translations by Sheena. Six of the tracks were given names in English, "Quiet Counterattack", "Collateral Damage", "To the Sea of Trees", "Flight JL005", "Manipulate the Time" and "The Invaluable" respectively for "Shizuka Naru Gyakushū", "Jiyū e Michizure", "Hashire Wa Number", "JL005-bin de", "Chichinpuipui" and "Ariamaru Tomi". Track number four, "Sekidō o Koetara", was given the Portuguese title "Cruzar a linha do equador" ("Crossing the Equator Line"), while the remainder were given French titles: "Présent" ("Present") for "Ima", "Les couleurs chantent" ("The Colours Sing") for "Irohanihoheto", "Une femme ordinaire" ("An Ordinary Woman") for "Arikitari na Onna", "L'œillet" ("The Carnation") for "Carnation" and "La Solitude de l'aube" ("The Solitude of Dawn") for "Kodoku no Akatsuki". The song "Nippon" did not have a title change.
In 1997, the waltz of the labels continued, the Thugs themselves producing "Nineteen Something," licensed by Virgin in France, and Sub Pop for the United States. This album was recorded in Angers with Kurt Bloch once again. The album showed the band moving towards a more melodic style of rock than the previous albums. For the first time, they sang in French on the track “"Les lendemains qui chantent"”. A tour of sixty dates in France and Switzerland followed the release of the album. It launched with a volunteer gig at the Stadium of Vitrolles with Noir Désir in support of the association “Le sous-marin”, private of grants by the National Front municipality. Despite again having a good critical reception and a good start in the American College Radio Charts, sales of Nineteen Something did not exceed 10,000 copies.
Ce sont des villes! C'est un peuple pour qui se sont montés ces Alleghanys et ces Libans de rêve! Des chalets de cristal et de bois se meuvent sur des rails et des poulies invisibles. Les vieux cratères ceints de colosses et de palmiers de cuivre rugissent mélodieusement dans les feux…Des cortèges de Mabs en robes rousses, opalines, montent des ravines. Là-haut, les pieds dans la cascade et les ronces, les cerfs tettent Diane. Les Bacchantes des banlieues sanglotent et la lune brûle et hurle. Vénus entre dans les cavernes des forgerons et des ermites. Des groupes de beffrois chantent les idées des peuples. Des châteaux bâtis en os sort la musique inconnue…Le paradis des orages s'effondre…Les sauvages dansent sans cesse la fête de la nuit…
Philips Records signed them in 1964 and released their debut album to considerable sales success. Entering the Hot 100 at #90 on February 29, 1964, the debut single "Don't Let the Rain Come Down (Crooked Little Man)" climbed to #6 on 2–9 May 1964 and also hit #2 on the U.S. Adult Contemporary chart, right in the middle of Beatlemania. The song was nominated for a Grammy at the 7th Grammy Awards (their only Grammy nomination) in 1965 for Best Performance by a Chorus though losing to The Swingle Singers who won for "Going Baroque." The follow-up, "Beans in My Ears", hit #30 on the Hot 100 and #5 on the AC chart a few months later. "Beans in My Ears" was banned in Boston, by Pittsburgh's KDKA radio station, and "some television shows asked us to do something different. Understandably so--it was dangerous," according to Bryan Sennett. "Obviously, (the song) was a statement about adults not listening to children." The singers were told not to perform the song on their appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show, December 27, 1964; they performed "Every Time I Hear the Spirit." The group also released a French language extended play record entitled, "Chantent en Français," that included a French version of the Beatles song, "And I Love Her".