Jil Caplan is really a France pop singer whose top success came in the first ’90s in cooperation with hitmaker Jay Alanski. Blessed Jil Valentine on Oct 20, 1965, she originally became familiar with Alanski through the middle-’80s when he collaborated with her close friends in the music group Les Innocents on the 1987 Best 40 hit one “Jodie.” Alanski discovered Caplan appealing and thought we would collaborate with her on the Peine 21 (1987), her full-length record debut. Written and created almost completely by Alanski, A Peine 21 was a humble achievement for the previously unidentified vocalist and spawned her initial Top 40 strike one, “Oh! Tous les Soirs.” The follow-up record, La Charmeuse de Serpents (1990), once again written and made by Alanski, constructed upon the discovery achievement of its forerunner and spawned some singles like the Top Ten strike “Tout C’qui Nous Sépare,” the very best 20 strike “Natalie Real wood,” and the very best 40 strike “As-tu Déj? Oublié?” Furthermore, the achievement of the recording gained Caplan the 1992 Victoire de la Musique award for Feminine Pop Revelation of the entire year. Within the wake of the acclaim, Caplan collaborated with Alanski another period for Avant Qu’il Ne Soit Trop Tard (1993), however when that recording didn’t rival the achievement of its predecessors, she transformed direction. Her 4th recording, Jil Caplan (1996), was a far more personal effort which she co-wrote an excellent share her materials for the very first time, collaborating mainly with Franck Eulry. A couple of years following the best-of compilation Jours de Fête (1998), Caplan released Toute Crue (2001), a cooperation with Jean-Philippe Nataf (aka Jipé of Les Innocents). She eventually collaborated with Jean-Christophe Urbain, another person in Les Innocents, for Comme Elle Vient (2004), and reunited with Alanski for Derrière la Porte (2007).