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ET LE TROISIÈME JOUR

Dionne - Brégent

Progressive Electronic


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Dionne - Brégent Et Le Troisième Jour  album cover
3.24 | 8 ratings | 3 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 1976

Songs / Tracks Listing

..Et Le Troisième Jour
1. Incarnation (4:55)
2. Chant D'Espoir (4:54)
3. Chant D'Espoir (5:58)
4. Résurrection (6:09)

L' Exil Du Jour
5. Possession/Destination (10:51)
6. Choc D'Or (0:08)
7. Temple Du Silence (1:25)
8. . Des Cycles Et Des Passions (6:14)
9. Transcendance Du Lieu/Délivrance (3:57)

Total Time: 44:31

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Vincent Dionne / percussionist
- Michel Georges Brégent / keyboardist
- Pauline Vaillancourt / soprano (3)

Releases information

Capitol ST 70044

Thanks to Sean Trane for the addition
and to ProgLucky for the last updates
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DIONNE - BRÉGENT Et Le Troisième Jour ratings distribution


3.24
(8 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
0%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(62%)
62%
Good, but non-essential (25%)
25%
Collectors/fans only (12%)
12%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

DIONNE - BRÉGENT Et Le Troisième Jour reviews


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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Sean Trane
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Prog Folk
4 stars D-B's first album is one of the most amazing album coming out of Quebec (if you are familiar with La Belle Province's 70's progressive scene, that is) and the least you can say is that they were unique in not only Canada, but in the whole of the New World. The collab of Vincent Dionne (an amazingly descriptive - musically speaking - percussionist that even created his own instrument, the Madriphone) and Michel Georges Brégent (a keyboardist having recorded with his brother an album or two with his brother before and a few solo after this duo) is miraculous in the superb results this album gives.

The first side of this thematic album (great artwork, BTW) is very close to a cross of TD's best symphonic works (from Ricochet to Force Majeure) and TD's earlier Pink-era albums (Zeit) to Kraftwerk Man-Machine-styled minimalism, yet in many cases, D-B is very much superior to those. Do this sound incredibly good? You betcha!!! It even trounces some of the genre's best works, slapping most of Krautrock silly for not coming up with such evident, implacable and astounding (yet so simple) music. The first side of the vinyl is made of the self-titled suite and approaches perfection that even the best could NEVER match. From the two parts Chant D'Espoir (with the tears of joys guaranteed with Pauline Vaillancourt (a superb soprano in its second pazrt) abd the very evolving Resurrection (start from percussive to end up symphonic), this album is simply awesome and flawless. Burt let's face it, there is part of reconstruction because the master tapes were simply not well kept and parts had to be taken from the vinyls.

How can a second side succeed to such a perfect predecessor? By being completely different, of course, and D-B makes sure they did that right. The mood is more dedicated to free (almost improvised) percussions with gloomy nightmarish electronic ambiances like Eno, Schulze and Froese, or even Ralf And Florian (Kraftwerk) or the other Florian (Fricke of the early Popol Vuh albums). This album is certainly schizophrenic, and if on the first side Vincent was at the service of Michel Georges, on this other side, M-G is at the service of Vincent. And while again, not really groundbreaking, they manage to take the musical genre to perfection. The music is often gothic and cosmic-psychedelic (the way Floyd was in the UmmaGumma studio album), and is as strong as Zeit or Affenstunde.

While the proghead might appreciate better the first side, they will certainly concede that the second is not far behind, even if in a completely different ballgame. Is this album among the best Krautrock? In your best ten, most likely, once you've discovered it.

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Send comments to Sean Trane (BETA) | Report this review (#100746) | Review Permalink
Posted Tuesday, November 28, 2006

Review by apps79
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Neo Prog Team
2 stars In 1975 keyboardist Michel-Georges Bregent, known for his work on Brégent with his brother Jacques, teamed up with the experienced percussionist Vincent Dionne, a hard worker, who had been colaborating with several ensembles and artists since 1968, forming the Dionne/Bregent duo.With a contract under the support of Capitol they recorded their debut ''...Et le troisieme jour'' in 1976.The whole album is based on Bregent's keyboards and Dionne's percussion with the only help coming in the choir parts from a list of guest singers, among them operatic soprano Pauline Vaillancourt and Judi Richards, who was a singer for the Disco band Toulouse around the time.

Dionne/Bregent's debut release unleashes two different faces, each connected with the two sides of the LP.The opening one is haunting and slightly experimental keyboard-based Electronic Music with strong TANGERINE DREAM hints.Performed on analog synthesizers, organ, percussion and vibraphone this is trully floating and cosmic music, becoming more tasteful with the presence of someking of Gregorian-type chants and the operatic voice of Vaillancourt.The best piece is propably the very atmospheric ''Resurrection'', evolving from a Mellotron-drenched prelude to a CYBORTON-type of spacey Electronic Music with repetitive percussions supporting.The flipside is as if it has been recorded by another act.The long 11-min. ''Possession / Destination'' tends to Avant-Garde experimentalism, being a boring piece of abstract industrial noises akin to FRANCO BATTIATO's minimalistic works, where the duo reputedly experimented with the sound of glass jugs and metal sheets.From this point on the album looses totally its direction and never fully recovers.The remaining cuts are full of sound effects, loops and experimental sounds with no evident cohesion and almost total absence of natural instruments, apart from some sporadic organ and synths performed by Bregent.

An album that starts as a decent effort of Electronic Music with both dark and ethereal movements, ends up to be a hard experimental listening even for the mystified fans of the genre.Recommended only to fans of dissonant and industrial Experimental/Electronic Music.

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Send comments to apps79 (BETA) | Report this review (#1062715) | Review Permalink
Posted Saturday, October 19, 2013

Latest members reviews

4 stars Of the two albums Vincent Dionne and Michel Georges Brégent made together, it's clear that their debut together, ...Et le Troisième Jour (I guess that translates as "On the Third Day", but you can be sure they probably didn't get that title from ELO, but from the Bible) is a more difficult listen ... (read more)

Report this review (#1289461) | Posted by Progfan97402 | Thursday, October 09, 2014 | Review Permanlink

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