"Les Sac des Filles" is the debut studio album by French singer-songwriter Camille, released on September 24, 2002.
”Music Hole” is the third studio album by French singer Camille, released on April 7, 2008. This is the first English album singer.
"Le Fil" is the second album by French singer Camille. The title translates as "The Thread". The album features a "tone", a low-level drone that is in the background of every song, which Camille has described as 'her note'. The note is a B. The singer also mentioned that many people returned the record, thinking this sound was a fault with the recording. The title also arises due to the similar word "fille" or girl which arises in a lot of the songs.
In recent months, singer Camille spent a lot of time in the cell. Cell I, located between the large cloister and the garden of scents, in the hidden heart of the Chartreuse of Villeneuve-lès-Avignon. It is a former monastery of the 14th century, converted into a cultural center and residence of artists. This is where Camille imagined and hatched Ouï, her fifth studio album.
Saint-Saens’s Etudes offer an intricate and scintillating panoply of the French school of technique (the basis and prophecy of what Jean-Philippe Collard so mischievously called Marguerite Long’s ‘diggy-diggy-dee’ school of piano playing). Yet as Piers Lane tells us in his alternately wry and delightful accompanying essay (obligatory reading for all lovers of French pianism), they can be as evocative (‘Les cloches de las Palmas’) as they are finger-twisting (‘En forme de valse’, to name but one). The left-hand Etudes, too, given their self-imposed limitation, are a fragile and poetic surprise. In other words Saint-Saens’s Etudes are more comprehensive than their equivalents by, say, Moszkowski or Lazare Levey (superbly recorded by Ilana Vered on Connoisseur Society and Danielle Laval on French EMI, respectively – neither issued in the UK).