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Malajube

Malajube

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  • Souvent comparé à des groupes artistiques et créatifs de la trempe des Super Furry Animals ou des Flaming Lips, le groupe montréalais Malajube a conquis la planète en tant que premier groupe indépendant francophone québécois à connaître le succès dans la langue de Molière. Leur son est si dynamique que même ceux qui ne comprennent pas les paroles en Francais les ont adoptés. Leur premier album parut en 2004, Le compte complet, reçut un accueil dithyrambique au Québec, aidé par des pièces enjouées telles que « Le jus de citron » et « La Valérie ». S'en est suivi l'album Trompe-l'œil en 2006, avec ses atmosphères de bar (« Ton plat favori ») et de carnaval (« Montréal -40ºC »). Enfin, l'album Labyrinthes vit le jour en 2009 et apporta un nouveau son décidemment plus new-wave dès la première chanson « Ursuline ». Drawing comparisons to inventive and artful leftfield outfits like Super Furry Animals and the Flaming Lips, Montreal's Malajube caused a favourable stir worldwide as one of the first new Quebec francophone indie bands to go global. There's so much dynamism in the music, it seems makes no difference that those within their fanbase who speak no French and haven't really got a clue what they're singing about. Debut album Le compte complet arrived in 2004 to great Québécois acclaim on the back of lively offerings like "Le jus de citron" and the shimmering sound cloud "La Valérie." Its follow-up, Trompe l'oeil (2006), landed us in a joyous bar-room melée ("Ton plat favori"), and a riotous carnival ("Montréal –40ºC") — as a complement to that album's loosely stitched patchwork of musical styles, every track was given its own medical sub-theme (e.g. "fissure" and "hallucinations"). Two thousand-nine delivered Labyrinthines, which opened with the propulsive new-wave throwback "Ursuline."

    $1.98
Malajube Malajube
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  • $1.98
  • Released: Mar 23, 2010

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