Jean Constantin was a People from france singer, songwriter, and composer most widely known for composing Edith Piaf’s 1958 music “Mon Guyège ? Moi (Tu Me personally Fais Tourner la Tête)” as well as for composing the soundtrack of François Truffaut’s 1959 film Les Quatre Cents Coups. Created on Feb 9, 1923, in Paris, France, Constantin was mainly active through the 1950s and ’60s in both music and film sectors. Charles Aznavour’s “À T’regarder” (1955) and Zizi Jeanmaire’s “Mon Truc en Plumes” (1956) had been one of the primary cases of his tunes getting popularized. Edith Piaf’s 1958 overall performance of his music “Mon Guyège ? Moi (Tu Me Fais Tourner la Tête)” would end up being the most long lasting example of his workmanship like a songwriter. Maybe even even more long lasting may be the soundtrack he made up for François Truffaut’s 1959 film Les Quatre Cents Coups (known in British because the 400 Blows), among the defining movies from the French New Influx movement. One of the best-known performers to execute his tunes over time are Yves Montand (“Barcarolette,” “Ellington Quarante et Like,” “L’Enfant Ébloui,” “Le Basic Jardinier,” “Ma Gigolette,” “Mon Guyège ? Moi,” “Napoli Jolie”) and Petula Clark (“Che Sbadato,” “En Juillet,” “Ne Joue Pas,” “Tango de l’Esquimau”). Despite his achievement like a songwriter and composer, Constantin experienced little success like a vocalist himself. Though his single output is fairly obscure, some shows of it had been compiled for launch by BMG within the best-of collection Les Plus Belles Chansons (1994). Constantin passed away on January 30, 1997, in Noisy-le-Grand, Seine-Saint-Denis, France.