JC Cobián – Rock Star

 

2017-12-xx - Juan Carlos CobianThe compositions of Juan Carlos Cobián feature on Tango Capital this Sunday evening, with recordings over nearly four decades from Carabelli in 1931 through to Pugliese in 1955.

It’s all happening from 7:00pm to 8:00pm:

Image Credit: http://www.todotango.com/creadores/ficha/11/Juan-Carlos-Cobian

PLAYLIST:

  • Mi Refugio, meaning ‘My Refuge’; a tango recorded by Adolfo Carabelli on 4 September 1931, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián first recorded in 1922, lyrics by Pedro Numa Córdoba and sung by Alberto Gómez.
  • Hambre, meaning ‘Hungry’; a tango recorded by Adolfo Carabelli on 11 May 1932, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1932, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and sung by Charlo.
  • Mosca Muerta, meaning ‘Dead Fly’; a tango recorded by Orquesta Típica Brunswick in 1930-1931, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián first recorded in 1929, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and sung by Luiz Díaz.
  • Nostalgias, meaning ‘Wistful Memories’; a tango recorded by Francisco Lomuto on 28 October 1936, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1936, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and sung by Jorge Omar.
  • Nieblas Del Riachuelo, meaning ‘Mist of the Riachuelo’, the name a reference to the river that runs through the suburb of Boca; a tango recorded by Osvaldo Fresedo on 17 September 1937, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1937, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and sung by Roberto Ray.
  • Divagando, meaning ‘Wandering’; a tango recorded by Osvaldo Fresedo on 18 August 1938, music and lyrics by Juan Carlos Cobián.
  • Shusheta, also known as El Aristócrata meaning ‘The Aristocrat’; a tango recorded by Carlos Di Sarli on 8 October 1940, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1920, and lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo.
  • A Pan Y Agua, meaning ‘To Bread And Water’; a tango recorded by Ángel D’Agostino on 2 October 1945, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1919, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and sung by Ángel Vargas.
  • Piropos, meaning ‘Pick-up Lines’; a tango recorded by Anibal Troilo on 11 April 1944, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián first recorded in 1923, and lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo.
  • El Motivo, meaning ‘The Reason’; a tango recorded by Julio De Caro on 28 October 1942, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1920, and lyrics by Pascual Contursi.
  • Los Mareados, meaning ‘The Drunks’, also known as En Mi Pasado, meaning ‘In My Past’; a tango recorded by Miguel Caló on 8 September 1950, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1922, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and Raúl Doblas and sung by Ricardo Blanco.
  • Mi Refugio, meaning ‘My Refuge’; a tango recorded by Carlos Di Sarli on 27 October 1952, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián first recorded in 1922, and lyrics by Pedro Numa Córdoba.
  • El Cantor De Buenos Aires, meaning ‘The Singer of Buenos Aires’; a tango recorded by Anibal Troilo in 1955, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1936, lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo and sung by Carlos Olmedo.
  • El Aristócrata (also known as Shusheta), meaning ‘The Aristocrat’; a tango recorded by Edelmiro D’Amario leading the orquesta of singer Ángel Vargas on 30 August 1957, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián in 1920 and lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo.
  • Como Un Sueño, meaning ‘Like A Dream’; a tango recorded by Carlos García leading the orquesta of singer Héctor Pacheco in 1956-1958, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián and lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo.
  • Es Preciso Que Te Vayas, meaning ‘It Is Necessary That You Go’; a tango recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 25 November 1953, with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián first recorded in 1929, lyrics by Celedonio Flores and sung by Juan Carlos Cobos.

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