French Boy Choir Costumes: Individual Choirs

Figure 1.--The Maîtrise de la Cathédrale de Bourges is the boys choir of the Cathedral of Bourges. Notice the elaboratre white lace surplices the boys wear with their red robes.

There are a large number of boy choirs in France. France appears to have more choirs than any other European country, although we have no information on many of these choirs. . All existing choirs appear to have been established in the 20th century--a relection of the ant-clericism of the French Revolution. HBC at this time has no information on earlier French choirs--surely some must have existed before the French Revolution (1789). Most of the choirs are associated with the Catholic church. Unlike England there appears to be less interest in organizing girl choirs, perhaps reflecting a more conservative outlook of the French Catholic church. HBC has collected some information on the individual French choirs, although little is known about many of them. These choirs differ greatly in their training and musical abilities. Somhe appear to have been sall and did not last very long. Others have continued to function over long periods and several changes in choir directors. They also have a variety of uniforms which have changed over time. Hopefully our French readers wsill provide us more information about the choirs here.

(Les) Choeur d'enfants de la Cathédrale de Paris

One of the oldest boys choir in the France and in fact the Catholic church is the " Les Choeurs d'enfants de la Cathédrale de Paris " founded in the in the 7th century. The choir continues to function today. They never travel or vary their nysuc. They sing only Gregorian chants or other French holly chants. A French reader tells us, "I adore their performances, but it is very difficult to hear them beacuse of all the tourists who visit the Cathedral. They belong to the La Maîtrise des Choeurs de la Cathédrale de Paris, which are composed of adults and children.

Choeur de Garçons de Lorraine

Here we see a few choristers from the Choeur de Garçons de Lorraine in the staircase of the Bergeret House in Nancy (owner Henri Poincaré University). The boys are photographedf in front of one of the master pieces of glassmaker Jaques Gruber. Annimage of the past in the background and the future open to youngsters entering the 21st century".

Figure 2.--Here we see a few choristers from the Choeur de Garçons de Lorraine in the staircase of the Bergeret House in Nancy (owner Henri Poincaré University). The boys are photographedf in front of one of the master pieces of glassmaker Jaques Gruber. Annimage of the past in the background and the future open to youngsters entering the 21st century".

Choeur de Garçons de Mulhouse

The Choeur de Garcons de Mulhouse (Mulhouse Boys’ Choir) is an award-winning boys choir from Mulhouse. This is a city in the Alsace region of northern France. The choir like many French choirs was founded after World War II (1948). The Choirs has been directed by Jean-Michel Schmitt since 1981. It is made up of 40 boys and teenagers between 7 and 18 years of age and five adult male voices. The adults began with the Choir as choristers. The choir is usually accompanied on piano by Luc Marin. The Choir's motto is “chanter en voyageant, voyager en chantant” (“to sing as we travel and to travel as we sing”). The Choir every summer on a--its “Tournee Musicale”. This has included trips to Britain, China, Russia, Guadaloupe and the Czech Republic. The performances usually include a mix of religious and secular music.

Maîtrise de la Cathédrale de Bourges

The Maîtrise de la Cathédrale de Bourges is the boys choir of the cathedral of Bourges. It is primarily a catholic private school, opened to all. The children receive intensive musical training and are priviledged to experience music and song, that public schools have neither means, nor time or ambition to offer. Since its origin, the choir of the cathedral is composed of voice of young boys (soprani and alti). The Choir believes that this characteristic is due in particular to the better vocal quality of boys as compared to girls of same age (better stabilized voice setting, sound power, clarity of voice, more extended tessiture...). Many cathedrals and institutions in France and abroad maintain this specificity, recognized and encouraged by many specialists in choir singing. The girls manage to develop their vocal capacities from 13-14 years, age at which boys reach the sned of voice.. Thus, the old tradition of choir singing by boys' voices will be maintained in cathedrale of Bourges. The choir will work daily half an hour by voice register, two registers being frequently joined together (" omnes "). The higher quality of boys' voices makes boy choirs the "lighthouse" of any kind of choir. This choir will usually accompamy liturgical services at the cathedral.

Maîtrise des Choeurs de la Cathédrale de Paris

The Maîtrise des Choeurs de la Cathédrale de Paris is composed of adults and children. Ot is associated with the " Choeurs d'enfants de la Cathédrale de Paris ."

Maîtrise des Petits Chanteurs au Buisson Ardent

Notice the cross that is not the usual form. One boy wears it reversed side!

Maîtrise des Hauts de France

(La) Maîtrise d'Antony

Maîtrise de Bordeaux

Maîtrise de la Cathédrale de St Malo

Maîtrise de la Cathédrale de Chàrtre

Maîtrise de la Cathédrale de Poitier

La Maitrise des Hauts de France

La Maitrise des Hauts de France alls itself the The French Boys' Choir in English. The Choir was founded in 1972. It consists of some two dozen boys and young men from schools, colleges and universities around Lambersart a small town near Lille in northern France. The first notable performance was at the Lille Festival. They performed the Duruflé's Requiem under the composer's own direction (1974). They performed at the White House (1977). They performed before several popes in Rome's St. Peter's Basilica (1980, 1987, 1994 and 2006). They performed in the Church of St. Louis des Invalides in Paris (1984). They chose another rendition of Duruflé's Requiem, this time with the Conservatory of Lille Symphony Orchestra, under Jean-Marc Cochereau. The Chour also has an active recording schedule as well as television and radio broadcasts. They actively engage in exchange programs with other notable boys' choirs, such as the Vienna Boy's Choir, the Stockholm's Gosskör, the Poznan's Rossignols.

Maîtrise des Petits Chanteurs au Buisson Ardent

We have little information about the Maîtrise des Petits Chanteurs au Buisson Ardent. Notice the cross that is not the usual form. One boy wears it reversed side!

Maîtrise et Orchestre du Palais Royal

Figure 3.--This is the Maîtrise des Petits Chanteurs au Buisson Ardent. Notice the cross that is not the usual form. One boy wears it reversed side!

(La) Manécanterie des Petits Chanteurs à la Croix de Bois

Since the turn of the century, the approximately 100 Small Singers have followed a formal musical education at their chateau near Paris. The boys are recruited from the general population, they are trained to a very high standard. The current director is Rodolphe Pierrepont. As well as sacred music, the choir performs popular French fare. La Manécanterie des Petits Chanteurs à la Croix de Bois are according to a HBC contributotr one of the ten best boy choirs of Europe and compare with the Wiener Sängerknaben or Tölzerknaben in Germany and the Escalonia de Montserrat.

Manécanterie des Petits Chanteurs en Pays Yonnais

A relatively new choir is the Manécanterie des Petits Chanteurs en Pays Yonnais. The choir was founded (2003). This is a rare traditional choir with mixed genders, both boys and girls. The choir takes chidren frim 7-15 yeas of ge. This is a bit older than boy choirs, probably because the girl's voice last longer. The children are joined by some adult male singers to provide the male voice parts, both tenors and basses. The Choir is located at Mouilleron-le-captive and draws children from the neighboring town of La Roche-sur-Yon. children 7 to 15 years. The children receive a traditional musical and vocal training, including both individual and group voice training. The Choir's repertoire includes Gregorian chant, masses and cantatas, popular song, and musical storytelling. The Choir accelerates learning during the school holidays and interns get a chance to sing. The Choir peforms throughout the year with missions, sing for peace, humanitarian associations, and the church. The Choir participates in a mass each month for their parish church--Good Shepherd Yonnais Pays. < These activities allow children to develop their musical sense, openness to others and to the whole world. Usual repertoire: Sacred Music - general directory of choirs Salve régina "Varii Cantus"; Here it is the night of God "Gauntellet", In a stable dark "Praetorius", Kyrie, The Emmanuel "Stephen Daniel; Praise the Mighty God" JS Bach "; Kyrie in G" John William " , I put my trust; Sleep, my dove "Paul Berthier", In Memorium, Caress of the ocean, Look on your way, Kite, Wind Lament "Bruno Coulais and Christophe Barratier"; File wool "Robert Marcy"; Night "JR Rameau"; Alphabet "WA Mozart", The Little Drummer Boy "Harry Siméone, Henry Onorati, K. Davis, "My heart will go on" Titanic James Horner ", Regina Caeli, Conchité > The Choir seems to have a lady choirmaster, rather rare in the choir world, especially for traditional choirs. Sometimes the boys wear grey short and long pants. The older boys seem to wear grey long pants. We believe it is a traditional choir. The boys wear the standard French choir outfit of blue sweaters, blue shorts, and white knee soThe girls wear a comparable uniform with skirts. We also see the children singing in while albs and at other times in T-shorts nd jeans. You do not need to be a Catholic to join, but of coitrse most French people have Catholic backgrounds, ecept for the Muslims who have no musical tradition.

(Les) Moineaux du Val de Marne

(Les) Petits Chanteurs d' Aix en Provence

Les Petits Chanteurs d' Aix en Provence (The Little Singers of Aix-en-Provence) choir was born from a passion for polyphonic song. The choir history begins in 1961. At that time, Gerard Mouton, young professor of letters whomwas passionate about music, sought to gather young people to found a choral society. A white shirt with navy blue trousers constituted the first uniform. After several years of training, a new [rn-up?] is given in 1967 when the Little Singers take part in the Rome International Congress of the "Pueri Cantores ". They record, moreover, their first 33LP record: "Pastorale and Christmas of Provence ". Significant steps followed, such as in 1969 with a new record devoted to Vincent Scotto as well as the first performances on television. Many others will follow. A new uniform was adopted: yellow shirts with the escutcheon of Aix, maroon short pants and long pants for the older boys. The tradition of a summer concert tour began in 1969 which, each year, leads the Choir to the four corners of France, in Europe and since 1979, beyond the Atlantic. The originality of the group affirms itself in the variety of its repertory: From Renaissances motets to contemporary song. In the pastv10 years, thanks to the multiplication and to the diversity of its activities,the group acquires a maturity illustrated in 1991 by the solemn celebration of the 30st anniversary of its foundation. Its attachment to Provence, so rich of traditions, in particular during the time of Christmas, is maintained by frequent meetings with the public of this region. Another new uniform was adopted in 1983. Itbis the costume with which the chorus-singers appear today. With their own proper style, faithful to a double vocation, profane and sacred, joined together by the passion of the song, thus present themselves, under the projectors lights of their recitals, the Little Singers of Aix-en-Provence.

Figure 4.--The Petits Chanteurs d'Asnières wear standard French choir uniforms. Many of the boys in this choir wear campaign caps that look like East German Young Pioneer caps.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs d'Andiran

The Petits Chanteurs d'Andiran are the Little Singers of Andiran, the boys choir of the Albret country. Andiran is a small town located in the so-called "Pays d'Albret", which in an old historical region of France.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs d'Asnières

HBC has only limited information on this French choir. It was created during 1946 in a Paris suburb--Asnières. The choir was founded by Jean Amoureux who continues to direct it. The choir made some major appearances in the 1980s. The choir in the 1990s appaered on television programs such as Sacré Soirée, le Téléthon, with Jacques Martin. They choir sings with with well-known stars: Cabrel, Mireille Mathieu, François Felman, Balavoine, Celine Dion, Roch Neighbor, Enrico Macias, Pascal Obispo, Charles Aznavour, and much of others. One available image shows that the choir made a trip to perform in Germany. Some longer hair styles suggest that the trip was taken in the 1970s. We have no more current images and in fact are not sure if the choir still exists. The boys wore a simple uniform of white shirts, dark ties, probably blue short pants, white kneesocks, and black leather shoes. They also wear campaign, military style caps--unusual for a French choir. We do not know if they had jackets, but there does not appear to have been one for the choristers.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Bar-le-Duc

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Champagne

(Les) Petits Chanteurs à la Croix Potencée de Toulouse

Les Petits Chanteurs à la Croix Potencée was founded in 1936 by abbot George Rey in the spirit of the choirs whose tradition goes back in France to 13th century. Groups of children at that time received a musical formation and provided a liturgical function; the name of "Manécanterie" indicates that they sang the offices of mass in the morning, then to the [wire??] of the centuries, their role extended, through the polyphonic music. These choirs are today quite rare. La Manécanterie des Petits Chanteurs à la Croix Potencée thus became, little after its creation, a subsidiary company of La Manécanterie des Petits Chanteurs à la Croix de Bois and it adheres since 1940 to the international Federation of Pueri Cantores. It has travelled throughout the world, widened its repertory with secular song and for a few years, with the lyric art by its participation in grand operas with famous Théâtre of Capitole.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Douai

Les Petits Chanteurs de Douai was founded in 1981. Douai of course refers to the city in France where the choir is located. Patrice Cocqueel and Christian Vasseur founded the choir. The choir was sponsored by the Douai municipality. They received a subsidy once a year), although the major part of the budget was self-financed. Traditionally our concerts were divided in two parts. The first one focused on religious works from the renaissance and baroque periods, (motets by Palestrina, Victoria, Schütz, Bach). The second part of the concerts (where boys wore their green costumes) was dedicated to international folk songs brought back from the different countries they visited and to Janequin's renaissance imitative songs. There were also seasonal programs. The boys wear white hooded albs for religious performances. They wear green sweaters and short pants with white kneesocks for secular performances. The choir ceased functioning in 1990.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs Franciliens

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Lyon

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ile de France

We have found a press items about a choir we think is named Les Petits Chanteurs de Ile de France. We are not entirely sure about this because we do not have any other reference to this particular choir. The caption is torn so it is difficult to read. We are sure that the boys are singing in the Paris Metro (subway) to raise funds for their 1957 overseas trip. It apparently had to be cancelled when many of the boys came diown with flu and the choir was left with debts. Perhaps our French reades can make mote out of the text. The boys wear their uniform which was fairly standard. They have caps like the Les Petits Chanteurs d'Asnières. They wear white sgirts, ties, what looks like bklue short pants, and white knee socks. One boy wears a blazer, but we are not sure it part of the uniform. Another boy wears dungaress rather than the choir uniform. They have overcoats and heavy jackets on because it is so cold. One of the mothers has a can for donatiions.

Figure 5.--Les Petits Chanteurs de Monaco are seen here at their annual Christmas concert. They wear specail grey jackets with red crests. The older boys wear blazers and ties.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Monaco

This choir is located in Monaco which is actually an independent principality. HBC will eventually create a Monaco choir page, but this will be the only choir. No information is available on the choir, but the uniform in the late 1990s was special grey jackets with red creasts, white turtle neck shirts an white long pants.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Nantes

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Notre-Dame

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Notre-Dame du Bon Voyage

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Passy-Buzenval

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. André de Colmar

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Bernadette

(Les Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Charles

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Croix

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Croix de Neuilly

Les Petits Chanteurs de Sainte-Croix de Neuilly was the choir of their College (school) since their creation in 1956. A "schola" preceded the choir. The Choir of the Little Singers of Sainte-Croix de Neuilly joins together boys of the College who wish to practise intensively choir singing. The choir was founded in 1956 by Louis Prudhomme and currently directed by François Polgar, a former pupil, former head of the chorus of Radio-France. It is regarded as one of the most significant French boy choirs. It provides the musical presentations at school ceremonies, often appears in great festivals (Oxford, Aix-en-Provence, Auvers-on- -Oise >...) and frequently interprets famous works of the repertory of hymns and secukar music acappella. Each summer, the Little Singers leave for concert tours. They traveled the roads of France, and are performed in England, Switzerland, Italy, Spain, Canada, the United States. Their discography evidences the desire for spirituality in listeners as ... in the singers themselves: among others, Fauré's Requiem in its original 1893 version, a collection of motets to the Virgin, motets and a-capella Christmas carols as well as short pieces for chorus and orchestra by Mozart when hecwas still a child. Another recording finally, tries to restore the original liturgical function of large romantic works of Schubert, Mendelssohn or Brahms. The Little Singers of Sainte-Croix thus assigned themselves a double requirement: to deepen their spiritual reflexion and that of their public by affirming their vocation of " Missionaires of peace ", and to contribute to revival of the French school of boy's choirs by the search for a ever increasingly higher musical quality.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Jeanne d'Arc

Les Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Jeanne d'ArcChoeur are a boys choir at Lorraine. Ste Jeanne D'Arc is perhaps the most beloved French national heroine and the ultimate symbol of French patriotism. Born 1412, she heard voices of St-Michael and St-Catherine ordering her to liberate France, large parts of which was occupied by the English. She ralied the forced loyal to the the King and Dauphine and in 1429 at the battle of Orléans she defeated the English making it possible crown Charles VII in Reims. She finally fell into hands of the English who had her condemned her in 1431 to be burned at the steak. The little singers of this choir are from the French region of Lorraine at the German boarder.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Christophe

Figure 6.--Les Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Francois de Versailles continue to wear the shortpants uniform, but some boys in the late 1990s were wearing the contemporary style of extremely long short pants.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Francois de Versailles

HBC has not yet been able to find information on Les Petits Chanteurs de Saint-Francois de Versailles. All we know is that it would have been founded some time in the 20th century. Versailles is of course located near Paris, but we are not sure the Choir is actually located near Versailles. Hopefully French readers can tell us something about the Choir. We have found a few images.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Grégoire

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Jean de Passy

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Marc

We know very little about Les Petits Chanteurs de St Marc. It appears to be one of many French choirs that achieve very high levels of musical artistry, but receive very little notice. This Choir was a mixed children's choir rather than a boys' choir like most French choirs. The relative obscurity of the choir changed in 2004 with the release of the movie, "Les Choristes". The film was a sensation in France, in large part because of the beautiful choral music provided by Les Petits Chanteurs de St Marc. A HBC reader writes, "Les Petits Chanteurs de Ste Marc really did good job and notably are a mixed children's choir, not a boys choir. After the film the choir received lots of attention and went on tour in France, Canada and Japan. There is a beautiful DVD form a concert in Paris where they sing the songs from the film and some additional ones. It's just wonderful." I am not sure how this specific choir was chosen. Unfortunately for thed girls in the choir, the film is about a boys' reformatory. Thus they could not appear in the film. That must have been a real disappointment.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Ste. Marie

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Saverne

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Touraine

Founded in 1954 by Bernard Tartu, this choir is composed of 40 boys from 7 to 22 and is based in Tours (Touraine, Loire Valley, France). This choir traveled the world in order to sing the glory of Lord, peace and fraternity. They have traveled through main countries, : Spain, Portugal, Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg, UK, Germany, Austria, the Slovak Republic, Norway, Israel, the USA, Canada, Burkina Faso, Benin and all the regions in France. Les Petits Chanteurs de Touraine can sing for special events (weddings, masses, ...) or for concerts during their tours. Generally, during tours, they are welcomed in families for a dinner and for a night. After the dinner, they sing a concert with religious and folk songs. It is an association with nonlucrative, cultural and educational goal, which wants to promote the religious and beautiful secular music and to diffuse musical works.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de Versailles

Figure 7.--This French choir performs in brown velvet knicker suits, white long sleaved shirts, string ties, and white stockings. HBC is unsure just which choir this is.

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de la Vierge-au-Manteau

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de la Vierge Noire

(Les) Petits Chanteurs de la Vierge Noire (The Little Singers of the Black Virgin) sing in a majecting French cathedral. To the majestic flambloyance of the Middle-Age cathedrals, the response had to be for music an architecture of same dimension. A multitude of children choruses ensuring the songs of religious offices was the most convincing answer. For a long time, these were the only schools of music until Revolution of 1789 dismantled them. It is Pie X, in 1907 who decided to recreate the "manécanteries" (name of the groups of children who joined the monks choruses to sing matines and laudes). The choir founded by Paul Berthier "the Small Singers with the Wood Cross", taken again in 1927 by the dynamic abbot Maillet, was the spearhead of this rebirth. The popular passion this choir encountered, as well as the world tours accomplished, made it possible to disperse at the four corners of our world the wish of Pope Pie X to have "the faithfuls pray on Beauty " and thus to establish bases of a Federation of Small Singers that became largely international. The manecantery of Sands that Leon Petit had founded in Tunis was already affiliated. The later returned to France in 1963, when Tunisia gained its independence. (French nationals in North African countries like Tunisia and Algeria returned to France when those countries became independent.) It was quite naturally that he undertook to create another of such choirs. This manecantery preserved the double-traverse cross of the archbishop's palace of Carthage and received the name of the Black Virgin, in reference to the medieval statue of "Our-Lady of Good Rescue" (Notre-Dame-de-Bonne-Délivrance) situated in the cloister of the Sisters of Saint-Thomas de Villeneuve, in the deanery of Neuilly. Today, " mané " are before all a great family of about forty members (between 8 and 25 years) who gather to sing regularly Eucharistie of Sunday, to give concerts and to travel the world at the time of great summer tours. The current director, Pierre Balbous, endeavours to give to the children the concern of well done work in the light of beautiful works, a task which takes its roots in faith. The little singers know that they are the heirs of an old tradition of beauty that they want to share so that "tomorrow all the children of the world sing the peace of God" (Mgr. Mallet).

(Les) Poppys

Les Poppys is a destinctive French boy choir. Unlike most French boy choirs, it was not church related. It began as a church choir. The origins of the Choir go back to the Les Petits Chanteurs d'Asnières founded by Jean Amoureux (2946). Francois Bernheim who a boy choriser at Les Roche-Martin and became the artistic director for the important record company Barclay. He discovered the singers in 1970 and came up with the idea of Les Poppys formed with boys from Les Petits Chanteurs d'Asnières. Les Poppys was influenced by the Hippie movement in America and made songs protesting the Vietnam War became an important part of their repertoiry which inckluded some of the traditional choral music the boys were trained to sing with Les Petits Chanteurs d'Asnières. Their new name was based on the word 'Pop Music'. Of course with their Hippy orientation, the name also was close to the word Poppie in English. Unlike their suposedly Hippie ideal, Les Popys was a huge commercial hit. Barclay earned a great deal of momey. Very little of this filtered down to the boys involved.

(Les) Rossignolets de Dunkerque


I don't know the name, but the boys wear burgandy knicker velvet suits with white stockings. Quite a striking outfit. They were weaing that uniform when they visited Washington, D.C. about 1987.


Again I don't know the name of the choir. I saw them on a TV show about a 1990 performance with the Newark Boys Chorus School. For the performance the boys wore red sweaters and black long pants. In the informal shots, two of the French boys wore shorts. I'd say they were about 11ish. One boy wore reasonable length shorts. The other boys wore rediculously long plaid shorts.


HBC readers have submitted some choir images withot knowing the name or in some instances the country involved. The choir pictured here was one example of this. We thought at first it was a French choir. One nioce aspect of internet publishing is that our readers with help with insights. And we have since learned that it was a German choirwhich we have identified..


A reader came across this photo which may be a French Choir in their concert uniforms. We think it may be a French choir, but are not positive. Given the stained glass window backfround, we should eventually be able to identify it. We are puzzled that one of the choristers, second from the right in the front,appears to be a girl. The child has quite long hair whereas the rest have traditional short back and sides. Having a girl in such a choir would be most unusualThis would be most unusual as such choirs are almost invariably all male choirs. Of course there is no way to know. The hair certainly looks like a girl, but I think it is more likely that he is a boy with long hair as he is wearing shorts rather than a skirt. Its always possible that he is a girl. I notice that it was relatively common for a few girls to be at a boys' schools in Britain, often the children of the staff or local farmers. Or some times girls were accepted if they had brothers in rge school. Perhaps something like this was happening here. But we think a boy is more likely. They are wearing short trousered navy suits and white shirts with a jabot (ruffled) front.


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Last updated: 3:14 PM 6/9/2013