Héctor Stamponi – the compositions

 

2017-12-27 - Hector Stamponi.jpg

The compositions of Héctor Stamponi as interpreted by tango ensembles over 6 decades, from 1939 to 1999: that’s Tango Capital this Sunday evening from 7:00pm to 8:00pm:

Image Credit: http://www.todotango.com/creadores/ficha/70/Hector-Stamponi

PLAYLIST:

  • Inquietud, meaning ‘Anxiety’; a tango recorded by Osvaldo Fresedo on 12 July 1939, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini, lyrics by Oscar Rubens and sung by Ricardo Ruíz.
  • Bajo Un Cielo De Estrellas, meaning ‘Under A Sky Of Stars’; a vals recorded by Francisco Lomuto on 9 April 1941, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini in 1941, lyrics by José María Contursi and sung by Fernando Díaz and Jorge Omar.
  • Azabache, meaning ‘Jet’, the name a reference to the jet black skin of the negros who first played the candombe; a candombe recorded by Francisco Lomuto on 20 October 1942, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Fernando Díaz.
  • Junto A Tu Corazon, meaning ‘Next To Your Heart’; a tango recorded by Carlos Di Sarli on 23 June 1942, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini in 1940, lyrics by José María Contursi and sung by Alberto Podestá.
  • Pedacito De Cielo, meaning ‘Little Bit Of Sky’; a vals recorded by Miguel Caló in 1942, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini in 1942, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Alberto Podestá.
  • Pueblito De Provincia, meaning ‘Small Provincial Town’; a tango recorded by Rodolfo Biagi on 15 January 1943, with music and lyrics by Héctor Stamponi and sung by  Jorge Ortiz.
  • Mi Cantar, meaning ‘My Poem’; a tango recorded by Miguel Caló on 21 May 1943, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Jorge Ortiz.
  • Pobre Negra, meaning ‘Poor Negro Girl’; a candombe recorded by Miguel Caló on 10 June 1943, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Jorge Ortiz.
  • Que Me Van A Hablar De Amor, meaning ‘What Are They Going To Say To Me About Love’; a tango recorded by the orquesta of Francini-Pontier on 14 March 1946, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1946, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Alberto Podestá.
  • Flor De Lino, meaning ‘Flax Flower’; a vals recorded by Anibal Troilo on 29 April 1947, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1947, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Floreal Ruíz.
  • Triste Comedia, meaning ‘Sad Comedy’; a tango recorded by José Basso in 1949, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1949, lyrics by Oscar Rubens and sung by Francisco Fiorentino.
  • La Intriga, meaning ‘The Intrigue’; a tango recorded by Alfredo J Gobbi on 23 November 1950, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1950, lyrics by Héctor Marcó and sung by Jorge Maciel.
  • Un Momento, meaning ‘One Moment’; a vals recorded by Horacio Salgan on 20 May 1953, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi and Enrique Francini, first recorded in 1951, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Roberto Goyeneche.
  • Perdoname, meaning ‘Forgive Me’; a tango recorded by Osvaldo Fresedo on 13 December 1954, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi, lyrics by Cátulo Castillo and sung by Héctor Pacheco.
  • Alguien, meaning ‘Someone’; a tango recorded by Rodolfo Biagi on 24 March 1956, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1956, lyrics by Eugenio Majul and sung by Hugo Duval.
  • Quedemonos Aqui, meaning ‘Let’s Stay Here’; a tango recorded by Enrique Francini on 20 December 1956, with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1956, lyrics by Homero Expósito and sung by Carlos Ferrán.
  • Festejando from the ‘Tango Para Bailar vol.1’ release in 1998, meaning ‘Celebrating’; a tango recorded by Color Tango; in 1998 with music composed by Héctor Stamponi, first recorded in 1961.
  • El Ultimo Café from the ‘El Ultimo Café’ release in 1999, meaning ‘The Last Coffee’; a tango recorded by Trio Pantango in April 1999 with music composed by Héctor Stamponi in 1963 and lyrics by Cátulo Castillo.

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