This week the harmonica is the focus, with music from Hugo Diaz and Joe Powers, and then tango teacher Erika Mordek will join us to discuss the fine art of getting a dance. That’s Tango Capital
7:00pm this Sunday 23 October:
- on 2xxfm 98.3 in Canberra
- streaming live to the internet from http://www.2xxfm.org.au/listen
- Melodia De Arrabal, meaning ‘Melody of the Poor Suburb’, a tango, from the collection Tangos, recorded by Hugo Diaz, in 1975, with music by Carlos Gardel, with lyrics by Alfredo Le Pera & Mario Battistella.
- Sur, meaning ‘South’, a tango, from the collection A Los Cuatro Vientos, recorded by Hugo Diaz, with music by Anibal Troilo, with lyrics by Homero Manzi.
- Mano a Mano, meaning ‘Hand to Hand’, a tango, from the collection Tangos, recorded by Hugo Diaz, in 1975, with music by Carlos Gardel, with lyrics by Celadonio Flores.
- Zamba Del Angel, meaning ‘Zamba (Dance) of the Angel’, a Zamba, from the collection Antologia Volume 4 1967-1968, recorded by Hugo Diaz, in 1967-8.
- Quejas De Bandoneon, meaning ‘Moans of the Bandoneon’, a tango, from the collection Apasionado, recorded by Joe Powers, in 2015, with music by Juan de Dios Filiberto.
- Otro Puente Alsina, meaning ‘Another Puente Alsina’ (Puente Alsina is the name of a bridge), from the collection 4, recorded by Otros Aires, in 2013, with music by Otros Aires and with Joe Powers by invitation on harmonia.
- Milonga Criolla, meaning ‘Native-born Milonga’, a milonga, from the collection Roberto Maida Canta sus Exitos, recorded by Franciso Canaro, on 6 October 1936, with music by Alberto Soifer, with lyrics by Manuel Robero, and sung by Roberto Maida.
- El Flete, meaning ‘The Nag (The Racehorse)’, a tango, from the collection Instrumental – Vol 1 – Solo Tango, recorded by Juan D’Arienzo, on 3 April 1936, with music by Vicente Greco, composed in 1916, with lyrics by Gerónimo Gradito.
- Verdemar, meaning ‘Sea-Green’, a tango, from the collection Tango Tunes 26DISARLI1943FLAC, recorded by Carlos Di Sarli, on 7 October 1943, with music by Carlos Di Sarli, composed in 1943, with lyrics by José María Contursi, and sung by Roberto Rufino.