Gilles Vigneault is a Canadian vocalist/songwriter and poet whose profession spans several years, peaking in recognition through the mid- to late ’60s and ’70s. Delivered on Oct 27, 1928, in Natashquan, Quebec, he got his begin being a poet, posting the poetry collection Étraves in 1959. He started establishing himself being a songwriter for this same period, most notably using the tune “Jos Monferrand,” that was included in Jacques Labrecque in 1959. A couple of years later, he produced his eponymous full-length record debut with Gilles Vigneault (1962). Quickly thereafter, he have scored one of the biggest strikes of his profession with “Mon Gives.” Created in 1964 and highlighted in the soundtrack from the film La Neige a Fondu sur la Manicouagan (1965), “Mon Gives” can be an ode to Quebec which has since become an anthem. Vigneault earned awards at a few different tune celebrations in 1965 with “Mon Gives,” and its own success opened up many doorways for the vocalist/songwriter, who started performing concerts not merely throughout Canada but also in European countries, as documented in the live albums Gilles Vigneault Enregistré ? Paris (1966) and Musicorama: Olympia 1969 (1969). Through the ’70s, he released many albums and participated in a number of historic events, especially the Superfrancofête celebration in Quebec Town on August 13, 1974, which drew over 100,000 visitors to a supergroup efficiency offering Vigneault, Félix Leclerc, and Robert Charlebois. The trio’s efficiency was eventually released on record as J’ai Vu le Loup, le Renard, le Lion (1974) and features unforgettable shows of “Mon Pays off,” “Le Marche du Président,” and “Quand les Hommes Vivront d’Amour.” Vigneault’s profession waned in the ’80s, when he remaining Canada for France due to his disappointment on the defeat from the 1980 Quebec referendum. He non-etheless remained sporadically energetic, liberating albums well in to the next century.