WHEN you are nearly five years old and cruising nicely along the road to pop stardom, it's important to project the right image. So French rap sensation Jordy - all one metre of him - leans over the bar at the Cyrano while perched on a stool and orders Shangri-La general manager Didier Picquot to fix him a ''Jordy cocktail'' - lemon juice, lemonade and mint initially, and then mixed with nuts, crisps, cookies and anything else Jordy can get his tiny hands on. It is difficult to know who to credit for the soaraway disco hit Dur Dur d'etre Bebe (Tough, Tough to be a Baby), which zoomed to the top of the charts in 25 countries. Jordy himself, with US$1 million (HK$7.73 million) already in the piggy bank from the success of his baby-rap and still counting, and the recipient of 1,000 letters a day, appeared to want to leave that question to his parents, record producer Claude andPatricia Lemoine. ''I want to be a policeman and a doctor,'' was all he would say. Claude, however, was more forthcoming. ''While the work done in the studio in putting the record together is very important, none of the technology is of any use without Jordy's artistic feelings,'' he said. Mmmm. How does one measure the ''artistic feeling'' in a five-year-old? ''With Jordy, it is easy,'' Claude said. ''He comes from a family of musicians. I have been involved in the music business for many years and his mother made records when she was 14 years old. So he is surrounded by music.'' As for the warbled lyrics - these he says originate from Jordy's ''actions and thinking''. In fact, one of the songs on his debut album, Pochette Surprise, is entitled Ma Petite Soeur (My Little Sister) in which Jordy talks of his longing for a little sister. His parents, loving and devoted as they are, have no plans to fulfil their famous child's wish just yet. ''We have no plans to have any more children - it is more important that we put our energies into managing Jordy's career,'' remarked Patricia. The young prince of French dance music arrived in Hongkong yesterday as part of an Asian promotion tour. But away from the glare of the media and the public adulation, his parents declare that their son is a regular little boy who enjoys nothing better than a plate of his favourite ''mash potatoes and steak'' and tripping down to the local ''McDo'' (as the French kids refer to McDonald's) in the Parisian suburb of Muelan where they live. So that's nursery rapper Jordy. The boy with everything - except a litte sister.