The winner from the 1971 Eurovision Music Competition, where she represented the tiny principality of Monaco, People from france singer Séverine was created Josiane Grizeau on Oct 10, 1948, in Paris. A digital unfamiliar when she was chosen to appear on the competition, she swept to success using the plaintive “El Banc, el Arbre, une Rue” (A Bench, a Tree, a Road), a melody that continued to become major international strike. Indeed, it also made the very best Ten within the U.K., a country which was generally resistant to foreign-language recordings, using its triumph rendered also sweeter by the actual fact that it had been the initial French-language edition (released with the Philips label) that charted, instead of an English-language saving, “Chance with time” on CBS. Séverine would continue savoring minor strikes in France, albeit sporadically. Although she hardly ever once again bothered the nationwide Top 20, on the next 3 years she have scored with “Vivre Pour Moi,” “Comme el Appel,” “J’ai Besoin de Soleil” “L? ou Tu N’es Pas,” “Mon Tendre Amour,” “Il Faut Chanter la Vie,” and, finally, a cover of Cliff Richard’s 1973 Eurovision entrance, “Capacity to All Our Close friends.” Séverine was also well-known in Germany. In 1972, her one “Olala l’Amour” produced the very best 20 there, and in 1975 she competed in Germany’s very own nationwide Eurovision finals. She had not been selected, but continued to be visible for all of those other 10 years. Her last German strike was a cover from the Goombay Dance Band’s “Seven Tears,” “Sieben Tränen,” in 1981 and, the next year, she once again competed unsuccessfully within the German nationwide finals.