Michael Hayes, DJ

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After the technical issues last week this week is focused on the DJing of Michael Hayes, with music chosen from the Las Vacas Locas milonga that he DJed last weekend, and the interview recommenced.

And, inspired by Michael’s first tanda, there is a look at Roberto Firpo.

Join me on Tango Capital…

…this Sunday, 12 February 2017,

      • on 2xxfrm 98.3 in Canberra,

streaming to the internet from http://www.2xxfm.org.au.

 

Image: Michael Hayes in the studio 23 November 2016

PLAYLIST:

  • El Amanecer, meaning ‘The Dawn’, a tango recorded by Roberto Firpo, on 4 January 1938, with music composed by Roberto Firpo, first recorded in 1928.
  • Vea Vea, meaning ‘Look, Look, or See, See’, a tango recorded by Roberto Firpo, on 26 March 1937, with music composed by Roberto Firpo in 1916, with lyrics by Carlos Waiss.
  • Homero, meaning ‘Homer – a reference to the Greek name’, a tango recorded by Roberto Firpo, on 19 October 1936, , with music composed by him and recorded by him in 1915.
  • Didi, probably a reference to a woman’s name, a tango recorded by Roberto Firpo, on 11 June 1937, with music composed by him and first recorded in 1915.
  • Fuegos Artificiales, meaning ‘Fireworks’, a tango recorded by Roberto Firpo, on 3 January 1938, with music composed by Eduardo Arolas & Roberto Firpo, first recorded in 1927.
  • Nada, meaning ‘Nothing’, a tango recorded by Miguel Calo, on 9 March 1944, with music composed by José Dames in 1944, with lyrics by Horacio Sanguinetti, and sung by Raúl Iriarte.
  • Mañana no estarás, meaning ‘Tomorrow you will not be present’, a tango recorded by Miguel Calo, on 29 December 1945, with music composed by Ariol Aroldo Gessaghi, with lyrics by Horacio Sanguinetti, and sung by Raúl Iriarte.
  • Verde Mar, meaning ‘Sea Green, a reference to the colour of the eyes of the singer’s deceased wife’, a tango recorded by Miguel Calo, on 29 September 1943, with music composed by Carlos Di Sarli in 1943, with lyrics by José María Contursi, and sung by Raúl Iriarte.
  • Marion, the name of a Parisian woman, far away in the past, a tango recorded by Miguel Calo, on 27 December 1943, music and lyrics by Luis Rubistein in 1943, and sung by Raúl Iriarte.
  • El Lloron, meaning ‘The Weeper’, a milonga recorded by  Cuarteto Firpo, on 19 December 1936, with music composed by Juan Félix Maglio in 1933, with lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo.

 

 

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