5 nov. 2012

Noir d**** de Youssoupha On Afrihooop


Le 25 mars 2009, le journaliste Éric Zemmour porte plainte contre lui pour « menaces de crimes et injure publique », et remporte son procès contre Youssoupha, après la mise en ligne de la chanson À force de le direteaser de l'album Sur Les Chemins Du Retour, dans laquelle Zemmour est cité nommément : « À force de juger nos gueules, les gens le savent, qu'à la télé souvent les chroniqueurs diabolisent les banlieusards, chaque fois que ça pète on dit qu'c'est nous, j'mets un billet sur la tête de celui qui fera taire ce con d'Éric Zemmour ». Le 2 juillet 2012, La Cour d’Appel de Paris a finalement jugé que ces propos n’étaient pas diffamatoires car ils « n'excédaient pas les limites admissibles en matière de liberté d'expression artistique ». Ce jugement interfère donc le précédent, datant du 26 octobre dernier. À cette époque, le tribunal correctionnel de Paris avait rendu un jugement défavorable au rappeur, l’obligeant à verser une somme en guise de dommages et intérêts au chroniqueur : 800€ avec sursis, la directrice de son label EMI, Valérie Queinnec, devait payer 500€ avec sursis, et ils devaient tous deux également payer 1 000€ de dommages et intérêts et 2 000€ de frais de justice à Eric Zemmour.



Liste

Disque1
01. L’amour
02. Viens
03. J’ai Changé
04. Menace De Mort
05. Histoires Vraies Feat Corneille
06. Irréversible
07. Les Disques De Mon Père Feat Tabu Ley Rochereau
08. L’enfer C’est Les Autres
09. B.A.O (Bouche A Oreille) Feat Taipan
10. Gestelude Part.1 Feat Sam’s
11. Noir Désir
12. Tout L’amour Du Monde
13. Dreamin’ Feat Indila
14. Gestelude Part.2 Feat S-Pi
15. La Vie Est Belle Feat LFDV
16. Espérance De Vie
17. 4H37 (Outro)

Disque2
01. On Se Connaît Feat Ayna
02. Irma – I Know Feat Youssoupha (Remix)
03. Viens (Version Live)
04. L’amour (Version Live)
05. Aprentissage Feat Médine, Ol Kainry, Sinik, Rim-K,
Orelsan, Mac Tyer & Oxmo Puccino (Version Live) (Remix)



Noir d****

 de 

Youssoupha Sur Itunes

Avis sur l'album

Always one of the most thought-provoking, intelligent, and controversial rappers on the thriving French urban scene, 32-year-old MC Youssoupha Mabiki's last album became just as prominent in the courts as it did in the charts, thanks to a contentious track which many felt appeared to issue a death threat against political journalist Eric Zemmour. Judging by his third studio album, Noir Desir, the French-Congolese star, who subsequently lost the lawsuit filed by the writer, hasn't let the furor dampen his free-wheeling spirit. Indeed, the follow-up to 2009's Sur Les Chemins du Retour is arguably even more defiant, tackling the aforementioned trial head on with "Menace de Mort," a clattering percussive number based on a neo-classical loop more suited to a period drama, while also offering his own unique perspectives on everything from the state of modern rap to social injustice. In lesser hands, the constant diatribes could become the only focal point, but Youssoupha's ear for melody and inventive genre-hopping production are just as strong as his outspoken beliefs. The acoustic flamenco of "L'Amour," the gospel-tinged "Viens," and the Bollywood-inspired "J'ai Change" set the eclectic tone immediately, and while there are the odd nods to U.S. contemporaries such as the Kanye West-esque dramatics of "Irreversible" and a Bruno Mars-style collaboration with German-Rwandan vocalist Corneilles on "Histoires Vraies," it's a record which largely refuses to pander to international audiences. The breezy rumba of "Les Disques de Mon Pere" and the Afrobeat folk of the title track pay respect to his heritage on collaborations with father Tabu Ley Rochereau and Congolese street band Staff Benda Bilili respectively, while the likes of the aggressive dubstep of "La Vie Est Belle" and the claustrophobic Gallic hip-hop of "B.A.O." prove he hasn't abandoned his street roots either. If he can avoid any legal ructions this time 'round, Noir Desir might be best remembered as the most impressive French hip-hop record of the year. ~ Jon O'Brien, Rovi

Avis des utilisateurs

Un album magnifique.
par Francis NDIMBA
Si seulement y'avait plus de rap comme ça, et de rappeurs comme lui...
Après cet album, j'peux dire que j'ai entendu du rap français !

merci youss 
par Simon lepoivre
sa change des album du vieux booba blingbling et autre rappeur déprimant beau texte belles paroles bon son quoi!!

Super ! 
par Andrew91100
Un très bel album. Une bel prestation à on n'est pas couché. Une belle utilisation de la langue française. Ravie d'avoir fait cet achat et des titres tous bien aboutit. Un grand bravo !


Biographie

Born in Kinshasa, French hip-hopper Youssoupha is a member of an African music legacy. Son of Congolese rumba forefather Tabu Ley Rochereau, commonly known as "Seigneur Ley," it could be said that Youssoupha was destined for musical greatness. Though very influential, Youssoupha's exposure to his father's musical genius was short-lived. He relocated to Paris at the age of ten to pursue his education. Fueled by his love of literature as a youth, Youssoupha found himself drawn to rap. Thanks to his friends from "Diable Rouge" Youssoupha was able to start recording and performing quickly, making an almost instantaneous impact on the U.S. underground market. His first recordings were duets with a cousin from Belgium, entitled Freres Lumiere. Inspired by his first small tastes of success and the structure of the group Bisso Na Bisso, Youssoupha organized his own hip-hop collective called Bana Kin. Although the group experienced enormous success through France, the time soon came for Youssoupha to take steps toward developing a solo career. The first step came in 2005 with the release of Eternal Recommencement, a release that hit the underground French hip-hop scene like a bomb, including controversial songs like "Apologie de la Rue" and "Anti-Venus." By early 2006 Youssoupha's name was surrounded with buzz. The frenzy only intensified when Youssoupha was invited to open up for Method Man and Redman in Montmarte, followed by an invitation to perform with Busta Rhymes shortly thereafter in Paris. As his popularity grew, so did pressure and demand for a follow-up solo album, which hit shelves in March 2007. A Chaque Frère furthered Youssoupha's reputation as a social commentator and voice of dissent. With his considerable visibility, Youssoupha used the album to leverage pride and strong community identity among blacks in France. He maintains a busy touring schedule and a reputation as one of French hip-hop's foremost poets. ~ Evan C. Gutierrez, Rovi
Source :  Itunes Et Wikipedia

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