Because of their concerns about AI (Artificial Intelligence) “beyond its use in music creation,” Daft Punk split up in part.

Thomas Bangalter and Guy-Manuel de Homem-Christo, two electronic pioneers, declared their breakup in 2021 after 28 years of collaboration. The former has acknowledged that “the rise of artificial intelligence” in the world was a factor in their decision not to continue.

Thomas said in an interview with the BBC: “[As Daft Punk] we attempted to use these machines to express something extremely moving that a machine cannot experience, but a human can. We have consistently sided with people rather than technology.

Even though I adore this character, I wouldn’t want to be a robot in the society we live in in 2023.

He continued, explaining why it was crucial to preserve the mystique surrounding Daft Punk by dressing in android helmets, “Daft Punk was a project that blurred the line between fact and fiction with these robot characters.

For Guy-Manuel and me, it was crucial to keep the storyline intact while it was taking place.

The ‘Get Lucky’ duo spectacularly revealed their breakup in a dramatic video titled “Epilogue.”

Related: Daft Punk Reveals New Random Access Memories Reissue Featuring Unreleased Music

The French duo, who are regarded as one of the most important bands in recent decades, were seen in the video donning their signature space helmets and leather jackets.

One of the group turned to face the other during the scenario and showed an energy pack strapped to their back.

The other team member then depressed a switch on the pack, causing a large explosion to occur.

In honor of the band’s existence, the eight-minute video clip began with a picture captioned “1993-2021” before switching to a scene of a setting sun.

In 2013, Daft Punk issued “Random Access Memories,” an album that included Pharrell and Nile Rodgers and was both critically and commercially successful.

The critically praised album actually took home awards for Album of the Year, Best Dance/Electronica Album, and Best Engineered Album at the 2014 Grammy Awards.


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