|1||Le Monde Est Stone|
|2||Le Blues De Businessman|
|3||Quand On Arrive En Ville|
|4||S.o.s D'un Terrien En Detresse|
|5||Les Adieux D'un Sex Symbol|
|6||Petite Musique Terrien|
|7||Il Jouait Du Piano Debout|
|8||Les Uns Contre Les Autres|
|10||Ce Soir On Danse A Naziland|
|11||La Complainte De La Serveuse Automate|
|12||Quand On N'a Plus Rien A Perdre|
|16||Un GarÇon Pas Comme Les Autres|
|18||La Chanson De Ziggy|
|19||Le Reve De Stella Spotlight|
Michel Berger (28 November 1947 – 2 August 1992), born Michel-Jean Hamburger, was a very successful French singer and songwriter. He was a central figure of France's pop music scene for two decades both as a singer and as a songwriter for well-known French artists like his wife France Gall, Françoise Hardy and Johnny Hallyday. He was also romantically involved with singer songwriter Véronique Sanson in the early 1970s before he married France Gall.
He died unexpectedly of a heart attack at the age of 45.
Berger was born in Neuilly-sur-Seine, the son of the famous doctor Jean Hamburger and concert pianist Annette Haas.
Berger first became known to the French public in the 1960s as singer of hit song Salut les copains, after which he became record producer and songwriter for EMI and where he wrote amongst others Les Girafes for Bourvil in 1967. In the early 1970s, he moved to Warner Music where he produced the early albums of Véronique Sanson, and Allah once again in 1989.