France Gall (born Isabelle Geneviève Marie Anne Gall on 9 October 1947 in Paris) is a popular French yé-yé singer. Gall was married to, and had a successful singing career in partnership with, French singer-songwriter Michel Berger.

The first airplay of France’s first single “Ne sois pas si bête” (“Don’t Be So Stupid”), occurred on her 16th birthday. It was released in November and became a hit. Serge Gainsbourg, whose career was faltering although he had released several albums and written songs for singers including Michèle Arnaud and Juliette Gréco, was asked by Bourgeois to write songs for Gall. Gainsbourg’s “N’écoute pas les idoles” (“Don’t listen to the idols”) became Gall’s second single; it reached the top of the French charts in March 1964. At the same time, Gall made her live debut, opening for Sacha Distel in Belgium. She teamed up with Distel’s business manager, Maurice Tézé, who was also a lyricist. This allowed her to create an original repertoire, unlike the majority of her contemporaries (“yéyés”) who sang adaptations of Anglophone hits. However, under the influence from this team of music veterans, Gall struggled to defend her personal choice of material. In addition to songs written by her father, Gall’s success in the 1960s was built on songs written by some of the biggest names among French composers and lyricists: Gérard Bourgeois, Jean-Pierre Bourtayre, Vline Buggy Pierre Cour, Joe Dassin, Jacques Datin, Pierre Delanoë, Jean Dréjac, Alain Goraguer, Hubert Giraud, Georges Liferman, Guy Magenta, Eddy Marnay, Jean-Michel Rivat, Jean-Max Rivière, Frank Thomas, Maurice Vidalin, André Popp, Gilles Thibaut, and Jean Wiener.
Gall’s songs often featured lyrics based on a stereotypical view of the teenage mind. Elaborate orchestrations by Alain Goraguer blended styles, permitting her to navigate between jazz, children’s songs, and anything in between. Examples of this mixed-genre style included “Jazz à gogo” (lyrics by Robert Gall and music by Goraguer) and “Mes premières vraies vacances” (by Datin-Vidalin). Gall and Gainsbourg’s association produced many popular singles, continuing through the summer of 1964 with the hit song “Laisse tomber les filles” (“Forget the girls”) followed by “Christiansen” by Datin-Vidalin.

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