Marseilles France Music

OM Records will be the only major record label headquartered in Marseille, France's second largest city. BMG has signed a deal with OM Records that includes a number of artists from the city's hip-hop and rap scene, as well as a host of other local artists. Marseille has been the cradle of French rap and hip hop since the IAM collective, and the links between OM and local artists have been strong for years. In the late 1990s, the rap scene in Marseille was again forgotten, while I AM became a monument to the French rap pantheon.

Perhaps the difference between Marseille and the rest of France is how the Marseilles see themselves. There are suburbs that are out of town, but there is a difference in the way they see their city and their culture.

Although Marseille is not explicitly mentioned in any of the songs in Afropa, they stress the meaning of "Comoros," a term that links the Comoros to Marseille and refers to the widespread notion that the capital was the Romans. By highlighting the long, intertwined history of the Comoros and the long history of the city as a port city, the artists underline the way in which the Comoros have been present in the history of Marseilles.

The national anthem, composed during the French Revolution, got its name from the city, as it was popularized by the local militias who sang the call to arms during their march to Paris. Originally titled "Chant de l'armee de the Rhin," the hymn became "La Marseillaise" and became the official anthem of Marseille, the capital of the French Republic from 1789 to 1795. The hymn, later called La Marseillasise, was renamed "The Song of the Marseilles" (the national song of Paris) in 1797 and then "Les Marseilles de la France" in 1815.

As they marched through the streets of the capital, they sang a catchy song that Parisians associated with "La Marseillaise." It became known as "Marseillasise" after the National Guard troops in Marseille adopted their march song as their anthem during the French Revolution.

In the 19th and early 20th centuries, "La Marseillaise" was recognized as the anthem of international revolutionary movements. It was adopted by the Paris Commune and meant everything to the French during World War II, when the Resistance sang it in protest against the Vichy government, which had banned the singing of the national anthem in the streets of Paris and other parts of France. Millions of people around the world showed solidarity with France by singing it, and the song took on a new identity, proving that it was still relevant, powerful, and stirring to people.

Olympique Marseille is supposedly a football club and its impact has gone, but it is still an important part of the French national anthem. It was said that Olympique, like all football clubs, was a "football club," but its influence on France and the world as a whole had disappeared.

Sylvain Gazaignes, who says the cultural link between hip-hop and football is very strong, says: "It's a very important part of our culture. Werman says: "El Medioni's music reminds me a lot of the music of the 80s and 90s, but also of the music of the 70s.

The inhabitants still maintain the rebellious spirit that characterizes the city of Marseille in France. La Marseillaise, as it is called to the French, began in the 18th century and was used by the well-known French as a republican and revolutionary anthem. It is sung at the beginning of the day, at night and even in the summer months, even in winter.

Olympique Marseille were taken over by US businessman Frank McCourt in 2016 and remain the only French team ever to win the European Champions League. And, of course, everyone knows that a 2-0 win in the final against Real Madrid will see them win the Champions League for the first time in their history.

The song was sung by Rouget Lisle, the composer of the Marseillaise, during the final of the French Cup final against Olympique de Marseille in 1967. El Medioni remember Gis de la Gille, one of Marseille's most famous musicians, and now, in the city they have called home since 1967, they play jazzy - right down to the Yankee Doodle Dandy in Werman.

Troops from Marseille came to Paris to help revolutionary fighters during the French Civil War in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. They set out from the south of France back north and were led through Marseille, inspired by Rouget de Lisle's remains, which ironically reached the front line of the Battle of Paris just a few months after the end of the First World War, in 1789.

The French national anthem, the Marseillaise, can still be heard even today, even if you do not speak French or are a student. Supporters of the England teams are struggling to learn to sing it to their players and fans, but I would prefer at least the original on which it is based to remain the rousing national anthem of France. Although today's French do not focus on the violence of the lyrics, the unifying aspects of La Marseillasise still make us feel patriotic.

More About Marseilles

More About Marseilles