Fabian Salás – tango legend

fabian-salas-with-ann-smith-in-the-studio-lo-rez

This Sunday includes the second part of the interview with tango legend Fabian Salás as he discusses the evolution of the dance, and a look at the life of bandoneónista Enrique Alessio.

That’s Tango Capital, Sunday evening from 7:00pm to 8:00pm:

Image:  Fabian Salás in the studio with Ann Smith on 12 September 2016.

PLAYLIST:

  • El Rodeo, meaning ‘The Detour’, a tango recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese, on 15 July 1943, with music composed by Agustin Bardi, first recorded in 1920.
  • Unitaria, a vals recorded by Enrique Alessio, on 25 October 1946, with music composed by Enrique Maciel, composed in 1946, with lyrics by Arsenio Mármol, and sung by Alberto Castillo.
  • Se Lustra Señor, meaning ‘Excellent Sir’, a tango recorded by Enrique Alessio, on 25 October 1946, with music composed by Enrique Alessio and Eduardo Del Piano, composed in 1946, with lyrics by Elizardo Martínez Vilas.
  • El Hipo, meaning ‘Hiccups (with a pun on ‘breathtaking’)’, a tango recorded by Juan D’Arienzo, on 19 December 1951, with music composed by Enrique Alessio, first recorded in 1951, with lyrics by Reinaldo Yiso, and sung by Alberto Echagüe.
  • Cantemos Corazón, meaning ‘Heart, we sing’, a tango recorded by Carlos Di Sarli, on 2 November 1956, with music composed by Enrique Alessio, first recorded in 1956, with lyrics by Reinaldo Yiso, and sung by Roberto Florio.
  • No Llores, Madre, meaning ‘ Do Not Cry, Mother’, a vals recorded by Juan D’Arienzo, on 3 July 1936, with music composed by Francisco Lauro, first recorded in 1936, with lyrics by Alfredo Faustino Roldán.
  • Un Placer, meaning ‘A Pleasure’, a vals recorded by Juan D’Arienzo, on 3 April 1936, with music composed by Vicente Romeo, first recorded in 1922, with lyrics by Juan Andrés Caruso, and sung by Walter Cabral.
  • Pabellón De Las Rosas, meaning ‘Pavilion Of The Roses (the name of an entertainment venue in Buenos Aires around the 1900s)’, a vals recorded by Juan D’Arienzo, on 12 December 1935, with music composed by José Felipetti, first recorded in 1933, with lyrics by Antonio Catania and Angela MarÍa Catania.

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