Julie Doiron
Julie Doiron

Julie Doiron

About Julie Doiron

Julie Doiron began her musical career in 1990, singing and playing bass for the Canadian indie rock band Eric's Trip. As the group released numerous EPs and three albums for Sub Pop, Doiron also began writing her own largely acoustic material. When Eric's Trip broke up in 1996, she released an album under the name Broken Girl on Sappy Records, her own label. Later that year, Doiron worked on her second album, Loneliest in the Morning, which came out on Sub Pop and was recorded with prominent indie rock producers and musicians like Doug Easley, Davis McCain, Giant Sand's Howie Gelb, and the Grifters' Dave Shouse. Doiron moved to Tree Records for her next release, 1999's EP Will You Still Love Me?; a collaboration with Canadian indie rockers the Wooden Stars followed in early 2000. Julie Doiron and the Wooden Stars won that year's Juno -- Canada's equivalent of a Grammy Award -- for Best Independently Released Album. Doiron moved to Jagjaguwar for 2001's Desormais and the following year's Heart and Crime; the label also reissued Will You Still Love Me? and Julie Doiron and the Wooden Stars in 2002 with some multimedia extras. The following year, she collaborated on a split album with Okkervil River for Spanish label Acuarela Discos, and 2004 saw the release of Goodnight Nobody. Former Eric's Trip member Rick White produced Doiron's 2007 album, Woke Myself Up, as well as her 2009 release, I Can Wonder What You Did with Your Day. In between, Doiron found time to work with Phil Elvrum on his 2008 Mount Eerie excursion, Lost Wisdom. In 2012 she returned with her ninth solo album, So Many Days, again produced by White. Acuarela released Doiron's very limited 7" Canta en Español in 2015, and followed it with the more widely available 10" Canta en Español, Vol. 2 in 2017. ~ Heather Phares

    Moncton, New Brunswick, Canada
  • BORN
    June 28, 1972

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