Exit the emblematic title of “Tomorrow belongs to us” sung by Lou and place a brand new credits from Thursday on TF1 on the occasion of the 1000th episode. And it is the singer Vianney who will sign this new song inevitably eagerly awaited.
TF1 had promised a real revival on the occasion of the 1000th episode of Tomorrow belongs to us. And the channel hadn’t lied.
After the arrival of a new showrunner, Marc Kressmann, and the implementation of a new image quality last Monday to coincide with the launch of season 5 of the daily soap opera, it is a whole new credits that the viewers will discover this Thursday, August 26 on the front page.
As previously announced, Lou’s song “Demain”, and its iconic chorus which served as an introduction to Demain, belongs to us since the very first episode aired in July 2017, will be replaced by a new title.
And according to The Parisian, it will be a song written, composed and performed by Vianney. Also according to our colleagues, this new credits, accompanied by a total visual overhaul of the introduction, will be unveiled on the air Thursday at 19:10, at the start of the 1000th episode.
And will therefore not be visible in advance of Salto, which will offer this special episode tomorrow evening with the previous version of the credits. The suspense is therefore guaranteed for a few more days.
By calling on the interpreter of “Pas là” and “N’attendons pas” for this radical change of credits, the idea for TF1 is undoubtedly to reiterate what happened on Here everything begins with the Gims’ title “So far all is well”, which immediately established itself as a hit and has remained in the minds of fans ever since.
The new credits by Vianney, whose title has not yet been revealed, will be available on the first soundtrack of Tomorrow belongs to us which, according to Le Parisien still, will be released on legal download platforms this Friday, August 27.
With a new credits and the arrival of new flagship faces such as Charlotte Gaccio, Xavier Deluc, Jennifer Lauret, Victoria Abril or Emmanuel Moire, Tomorrow belongs to us 2.0 seems well and truly on the way.
The previous generic of Tomorrow belongs to us: