The son of influential Cajun accordionist and songwriter Iry LeJeune, Eddie LeJuene was only five years of age when his father was killed within a tragic car accident. Although the majority of his understanding of his father’s music originated from previous 78 rpm information, LeJeune has effectively continued his family members’ s great musical traditions. According to PERIODS magazine, “It might be no exaggeration to state that Eddie LeJeune may be the finest Cajun accordionist alive.” A indigenous of Ardoin Cove, a little city near Lacassine, LA, LeJeune keeps few remembrances of his dad. In the liner records to his 1998 recording, It ‘s In The Bloodstream, he recalls “seated on his lap and performing a few items, like him using his bicycle on the cloudy day time”. A lot of what he’s learned all about his father originated from his maternal grandmother, Adelina Blanchard, an accordion participant who regaled him with tales as a young child. Picking right up the accordion at age six, LeJeune experienced an all natural affinity for the device. Within 2 yrs, he was proficient plenty of to become regular performer at family members gatherings, barbecues and home dances. LeJeune offers continued to spotlight the traditional varieties of Cajun music. While his debut recording included four unique tunes, the rest of the recording was made up of tunes by Cajun originators Lawrence Walker, Joe Falcon and his dad and faithful plans of traditional music. Jeune was followed on It’s In The Bloodstream” by his music group, The Morse Playboys offering fiddler Lionel Leleux and guitarist Hubert Maitre. In 1992, LeJeune became a member of with Cajun guitarist/vocalist D.L. Menard and fiddler Ken Smith to record a trio recording, Le Trio Cadien.