correction to content, acknowledgement of other answer.
Source Link
Angst
  • 4.9k
  • 2
  • 15
  • 42

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

"Saycet"Edit: 25th August 2020 : for 'Saycet' answer to correct/amend my own answer and include additional information provided in answer by @Bebs (thanks!): "Saycet" is an alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre, so in the absence of anything on and his collaborators. His fan website gives no clue as to indicate otherwisethe pronunciation, would be pronounced so I as a non-native French word. Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : myself I'd thinkspeaker assumed the final "t" is silent (aslike "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc) Maybe. However, Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : as do the 2 interviews in @Bebs' answer French lang forum could help out on this point: interview 1 interview 2- so the "c" is soft and the final "t" is sounded.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as the Spanish: "el Huervo"

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

"Saycet" is alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre, so in the absence of anything on his fan website to indicate otherwise, would be pronounced as a French word. Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : myself I'd think the final "t" is silent (as "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc) Maybe the French lang forum could help out on this point.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as the Spanish: "el Huervo"

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

Edit: 25th August 2020 : for 'Saycet' answer to correct/amend my own answer and include additional information provided in answer by @Bebs (thanks!): "Saycet" is an alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre and his collaborators. His fan website gives no clue as to the pronunciation, so I as a non-native French speaker assumed the final "t" is silent (like "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc). However, Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : as do the 2 interviews in @Bebs' answer : interview 1 interview 2- so the "c" is soft and the final "t" is sounded.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as Spanish: "el Huervo"

corrected game info
Source Link
Angst
  • 4.9k
  • 2
  • 15
  • 42

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

"Saycet" is alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre, so in the absence of anything on his fan website to indicate otherwise, would be pronounced as a French word. Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : myself I'd think the final "t" is silent (as "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc) Maybe the French lang forum could help out on this point.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to online video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as the Spanish: "el Huervo"

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

"Saycet" is alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre, so in the absence of anything on his fan website to indicate otherwise, would be pronounced as a French word. Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : myself I'd think the final "t" is silent (as "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc) Maybe the French lang forum could help out on this point.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to online video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as the Spanish: "el Huervo"

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

"Saycet" is alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre, so in the absence of anything on his fan website to indicate otherwise, would be pronounced as a French word. Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : myself I'd think the final "t" is silent (as "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc) Maybe the French lang forum could help out on this point.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as the Spanish: "el Huervo"

Source Link
Angst
  • 4.9k
  • 2
  • 15
  • 42

"Ocoeur" is the alias of French musician Franck Zaragoza. It is, as you point out, derived from the French "au coeur". Since there is nothing on his biog page to indicate any other pronounciation, it is most likely pronounced as the French "au coeur".

"Saycet" is alias of French musician Pierre Lefeuvre, so in the absence of anything on his fan website to indicate otherwise, would be pronounced as a French word. Google Translate has it with a sounded final "t" : myself I'd think the final "t" is silent (as "ballet", "beignet", "Manet" etc) Maybe the French lang forum could help out on this point.

"El Huervo" is the name used by Swedish artist Niklas Åkerblad for his musical work. It probably dates from his involvement with the soundtrack to online video shooter game "Hotline Miami".His website has many South/Central American / Latin influences, so it's safe to say that it would be pronounced as the Spanish: "el Huervo"