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The second day of the brave in Seagull

The second day of the brave in Seagull

The expected 10 millimeters of rain on Sunday, on the Beauport Bay site, did not scare off a few hundred festival-goers in attendance for the second day of the Cigale Festival, ready for a drink in pop, electro and folk music.

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Fresh in from Boston, where they played the day before, California band The Fitz and the Tantroms were one of the headlines for the day from the festival. The band, whose tunes are somewhat reminiscent of the songs of the group “Fun,” had not played in Quebec since accompanying One Republic at the Videotron Center in February 2017, and were clearly happy to be back after many years.

The group, among the most anticipated, managed to gather a large crowd near the stage.

Instead of calm and attentive at the beginning of the show, “Help”, the ninth song from the number, was to make the audience more energetic and energetic. The only downside to the performance, once we stepped back a bit from the front stage, singer Noel Skaggs’ voice was inaudible. The viewer had to get close to the stage to hear it.


Marcel Tremblay / QMI

After a brief performance by the electric musician from the Montreal Cree, it was the turn of another native of California, the much-loved Andy Grammer, to appear on stage for the first time on Quebec land.

Carl Eric Bilodo/Segal Festival

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When he gave us a brisk hit on the ten stages of self-acceptance, he left some spectators a little bewildered, but as the performance progressed, the singer overpowered them all one by one, with songs that were catchy and cheerful. after the other. More than just an honorable mention to saxophonist Tomuka Nomura for the precision and rhythmic solo of “Honey I’m Good.”


The group is making their first visit to Quebec, and it will be a far cry from Andy Grammer’s faith that ensured their return.

A dramatic change of energy occurred with Andy Grammer’s previous performance, with Australian Kim Churchill appearing on stage accompanied by only one trumpeter, Kipker Felix Cauchon.

Image courtesy, Carl Eric Bilodo/Festival Segal

Each of her songs shared a story, some more touching than others, like “Rosemary,” the love story between her grandmother in the hospital and the patient in an adjacent room.


There is no doubt that the Canberra-born artist seems to have really enjoyed his visit to the festival. After first touring the pop-up show at Archibald’s pub on Wednesday and performing on Sunday, the musician wanted to thank the audience again by going to greet them at the merchandise store. He is the only artist in the festival who has initiated this initiative.

They live in a small town in Way, in Alaska, members of the Portugal group. Soon the man was informed of the facts of the aborigines.


For their performance that ended the Cigale Festival, they asked Mr. Raymond Gros-Louis to bless the show so that people could enjoy good music.

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Presenting one of their rare 2022 shows, the duo “Milk and Bone,” made up of Lawrence Lafond Boehn and Camille Poliquin, knew how to convey the infectious spirit of complicity, meaning many of the beach-mounted spectators wanted to join the party in front of the stage. The band has been on hiatus since 2020, in preparation for a new album, Chrysalism, which will be released on October 28. The first song of this composition, “Movies”, seemed to be the favorite song of the audience, who know the words by heart.


Marcel Tremblay / QMI

Soon the gray sky was forgotten with the colorful dance and music of Pierre Coanders.

Image courtesy, Carl Eric Bilodo/Festival Segal

The Congolese musician based in Montreal presented several tracks from his album “José Louis And The Paradox Of Love” released last April and some songs that made him known as “Sexus Plexus Nexus”.


Throughout the performance, the first four rows of the audience danced to their Afropop rhythms and demanded more at the end.