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Jean-Claude Pascal

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jean-Claude Pascal in 1945.
Grave of Jean-Claude Pascal's family in the Montparnasse cemetery in Paris.
Grave of Jean-Claude Pascal's family in the Montparnasse cemetery in Paris.

Jean-Claude Pascal (French pronunciation: ​[ʒɑ̃ clod paskal], 24 October 1927 in Paris, France – 5 May 1992), born Jean-Claude Villeminot, was a French comedian and singer.

After surviving World War II in Strasbourg, Pascal studied at the Sorbonne before turning to fashion-designing for Christian Dior. While working on costumes for the theater production of the play Don Juan, he was exposed to acting. His first acting role was in the film Le jugement de Dieu (1949, released in 1952) and afterwards in "Le rideau cramoisi", 1951, opposite Anouk Aimée, followed by several films including Die schöne Lügnerin (La Belle et l'empereur 1959, 'Beautiful Liar') with Romy Schneider, and Angelique and the Sultan (Angélique et le sultan, 1968) with Michèle Mercier.

Pascal won the 1961 Eurovision Song Contest for Luxembourg with the song "Nous les amoureux" ('We the lovers'), with music composed by Jacques Datin and lyrics by Maurice Vidalin. He later represented Luxembourg again in the 1981 contest and finished 11th of 20 with the song "C'est peut-être pas l'Amérique" ('It may not be America'), with words and music he composed together with Sophie Makhno and Jean-Claude Petit.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    136 008
    14 604
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  • Jean-Claude Pascal - Nous les amoureux - Eurovision 1961 - Luxembourg - Winner
  • Jean Claude Pascal - Les Feuilles Mortes (1962)
  • Jean-Claude Pascal - Devinez
  • Jean Claude Pascal - Göttingen (French Hit-Song)
  • Jean Claude Pascal - Les feuilles Mortes (French Hit-Song)




External links

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
France Jacqueline Boyer
with "Tom Pillibi"
Winner of the Eurovision Song Contest
Succeeded by
France Isabelle Aubret
with "Un premier amour"
Preceded by
Camillo Felgen
with "So laang we's du do bast"
Luxembourg in the Eurovision Song Contest
Succeeded by
Camillo Felgen
with "Petit bonhomme"
Preceded by
Sophie & Magaly
with "Papa Pingouin"
Luxembourg in the Eurovision Song Contest
Succeeded by
with "Cours après le temps"
This page was last edited on 15 June 2021, at 09:20
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