A Montreal native, where he’s still based, guitarist Bernard Falaise exploded on the brand new music picture in the later ’90s, appearing in lots of Ambiances Magnétiques-related outfits, specifically in avant rock-oriented groupings that included drummer Rémi Leclerc (Miriodor, Les Projectionnistes, Papa Boa). He’s also energetic on the free of charge improv picture, using Klaxon Gueule and Robert M. Lepage, amongst others. His distinct electric guitar style, sometimes uncooked and twangy, at others extremely atmospheric, arranged him apart within the same course of originals as René Lussier. He’s also a very much in-demand record maker and has made up contemporary traditional music in his free time for the tango ensemble Quartango as well as the saxophone quartet Quasar. Falaise was created in 1965 and small is well known from his formative years. He found your guitar in his teenagers and found music through the progressive part of rock; Ruler Crimson’s Robert Fripp can be an apparent influence. He researched music and began to function professionally in the first ’90s, becoming a member of the avant-prog group Miriodor. The group’s 4th recording, Jongleries Élastiques, arrived in 1995 and released his playing to enthusiasts from the genre. The enthusiastic reaction to the recording ensured he was dutifully recognized for his essential contribution towards the group’s refreshed sound. Miriodor drummer Rémi Leclerc had been well-acquainted using the avant-garde music collective Ambiances Magnétiques and he released his friend. Falaise quickly became a popular sideman and signed up for Claude St-Jean’s Les Projectionnistes, Michel F. Côté’s Klaxon Gueule, and André Duchesne’s Diesel (unfortunately undocumented), and began the group Papa Boa with Leclerc, saxophonist Pierre Labbé, and bassist Frédéric Roverselli. In 1999-2000, Falaise varied his activities, achieving a wider viewers. With Côté, he co-wrote the music for Robert Lepage’s film Nô and started to use alternative pop performers. He co-produced the very first recording by Jorane in 1999 and another year created and performed on Marie-Jo Thériault’s acclaimed Compact disc La Maline. The amount of awards and compliment this recording gathered guaranteed him a first-class position like a cutting-edge maker. For the time being, he released his 1st single CD, Perform, a assortment of multi-tracked acoustic guitar items, in 2000. In 2007 his second Compact disc as a innovator, Clic, arrived, offering Falaise on guitars, bass, banjo, mandolin, keyboards, percussion, turntables, and “manipulations diverses,” plus a amount of Montreal’s most cutting-edge music artists, including saxophonist/flutist Jean Derome, clarinetist Lori Freedman, trombonist Tom Walsh, trumpeter Gordon Allen, drummer/percussionist Jean Martin, and Julien Grégoire on marimba. While carrying on to collaborate with various other artists from the Ambiances Magnétiques picture (e.g., the Unforeseen, Martin Tétreault, Mélanie Auclair) through the brand-new millennium, Falaise also performed live and documented with Miriodor, showing up on 2001’s Mekano, 2005’s Parade + Live at NEARfest, 2009’s Avanti!, and 2013’s Cobra Fakir (also making, mixing, editing and enhancing, and serving simply because co-engineer over the last mentioned). He also made an appearance within a duo with quirky vocalist/songwriter/poet Frank Martel on this year’s 2009 record À l’Ecole du Ara, and performed live with aforementioned guitarist André Duchesne and violist/violinist Jean René in a fresh trio edition of Conventum, Duchesne’s groundbreaking folk-chamber-prog clothing originally founded through the 1970s. In 2012, Falaise released his third single record, S’Enfouir, which comprised 20 frequently inexplicable ambient-tinged miniatures and, like his debut record Do, highlighted him multi-tracked without participation from various other music artists.
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