Chocolatine was born in the sunny south of France to a musician father, in the city of Toulouse. She began singing at a young age, and her parents encouraged her to pursue her passion. She started performing in the studio and on stage at the age of 12, and quickly developed her own unique style. Her voice is unique and mellow, and her electro pop songs are inspired by a mix of French and English artists.
Inspired by artists such as Winona Oak and Dua Lipa, Chocolatine writes her own songs about love, loss, and life. She is also a talented self-taught producer and songwriter, and has produced her own music since she was 16 years old.
Chocolatine has released two singles, “Collapse” and “How High”. “Collapse” was remixed by French engineer John Latorre, whose credits include Rita Ora, and “How High” is currently being remixed by Scottish DJ Azeros.
Chocolatine has built a great momentum with her latest single “How High” and is looking to reach more people who resonate with her unique style. She is sure to continue to make waves in the years to come.
A singer-songwriter and filmmaker, Chocolatine is a creative force with a passion for helping others find their voice. In front of the camera, she uses her soulful voice to tell stories that connect with people on a deep level. Behind the camera, she uses her skills as a producer and editor to create films that are both visually stunning and emotionally resonant.
Chocolatine is also a mentor to aspiring artists. She believes that everyone has a story to tell, and she is committed to helping others find their voice and share their stories with the world. She offers vocal coaching and workshops to help fellow performers develop their skills and confidence.
Chocolatine is a true multi-hyphenate artist with a bright future ahead of her. She is passionate about using her talents to make a difference in the world, and she is sure to continue to inspire others with her work.
As a bit of trivia, the famous French pastry ‘pain au chocolat’ is known by a different name in the south of France: ‘chocolatine’.