The remaining duo released their debut record, Encore du Dernier Baiser, in 1986, and it included their previous two hits as well as the new single "Je Dois M'en Aller." Their follow-up record, Quel Enfer, saw the band shift toward a more rock-oriented sound, and they again achieved chart success with the singles "Soleil d'Hiver" and "Flammes de l'Enfer." The band then embarked upon a world tour in support of the record. Niagara's third album, Religion, was released in 1990; it marked a fuller progression from the synth pop of their first two records to a full-fledged guitar-driven rock sound. Religion also brought them to the attention of American record labels, but the duo rejected a deal, refusing to comply with the condition that they record English-language versions of their albums and opting for autonomy instead.
Niagara released what was to be their final album in 1992. La Vérité was a further development for the duo, as they included additional instrumentation like strings, brass, winds, and electronics. Many saw the grander and expanded-sounding record as their most accomplished work. However, the constant cycle of touring and recording was starting to take its toll on the pair, and while touring Europe Moreno lost her voice. After canceling a number of shows, they eventually resumed their tour and played their final show in Montreal. After over a decade together, Chenevez and Moreno split in 1993. They both went on to have solo careers, and in 2002 a Niagara greatest-hits album, Flammes, was released. The compilation went on to achieve triple-platinum status. ~ Bekki Bemrose, Rovi