Along with his 1994 breakthrough single “Terre Guarantee,” Éric Lapointe surfaced from virtual anonymity to be perhaps one of the most popular Francophone singers of his generation. Blessed Sept 28, 1969, in Pointes-Aux-Trembles, Quebec, Lapointe obtained his first electric guitar at age group nine, and a calendar year later composed his first music. By 15, he was playing regional clubs, eventually capturing the interest of Yves-François Blanchet, leader from the Quebec record market association ADISQ, who decided to become his supervisor. Lapointe continuing touring night clubs and schools while assisting himself via unusual jobs including pool specialist, garbage collector, and credit cards salesman. A business display at Montreal’s Golf club Soda led to a record cope with the Disques Gamma label, and in 1994 he released his Aldo Nova-produced debut, Obsession. Although radio developers primarily dismissed the recording on grounds that Lapointe’s wealthy, gravelly vocals and two-fisted rock and roll sensibilities clashed using the prevailing mentality of folk-dominated Francophone pop, the music video for the debut solitary, “Terre Guarantee,” nevertheless surfaced as a significant fan preferred and vaulted the vocalist to stardom. Obsession was later on qualified platinum, and he gained two Félix Honours for Breakthrough Designer of the entire year and for Greatest Rock Recording. After opening a set of Paris times for the Rolling Rocks, Lapointe finally released his 1996 follow-up. Invitez les Vautours was another smash, declaring another Félix for Greatest Rock Recording and starting the strikes “Weighté Comme un Weapon,” “Le Screw,” and “Les Males.” À l’Ombre de l’Ange adopted in 1999 and demonstrated Lapointe’s biggest strike to date, generating five Félix Honours and producing the chart-topping “Mon Ange.” In 2002, he came back along with his first live recording, the two-disc Adrénaline. He spent another 2 yrs a fixture of the news, first for any 2002 medication arrest and for any 2004 domestic assault charge. Ironically, the cover of the next LP Coupable features Lapointe along with his hands against a rock wall structure, facing arrest. In 2005 he considered performing, co-starring as legal Johnny “Le Chat” Charland in the TVA tv series Le Negociateur. A 12 months later, Lapointe added the smash solitary “Tatoo” towards the film Bon Cop Poor Cop.