Daniel Binelli, a virtuoso of La Vanguardía

2018-05-23 - Daniel Binelli

Last edition looked at the professional career of bandoneonista Daniel Binelli and this edition focuses on his 14-year musical collaboration with Pugliese, arranging some of the most dramatic music in tango. That’s Tango Capital this Sunday evening from 7:00pm to 8:00pm:

Image: http://www.todotango.com/creadores/ficha/1377/Daniel-Binelli

PLAYLIST:

  • A Evarista Carriego, meaning ‘To Evaristo Carriego’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese in 1969; a tango with music composed by Eduardo Rovira. The name is a reference to the Argentinian poet who inspired and shaped much early tango.
  • Bandó, meaning ‘Edict’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese in 1969; a tango with music composed by Astor Piazzolla in 1955.
  • Taconeando, meaning ‘Tapping’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese in 1970; a tango with music composed by Pedro Maffía in 1931 and lyrics by José Haracio Staffolani. The name is a reference to dancing, to shoe heels tapping.
  • Tinta Roja, meaning ‘Red Ink’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 25 April 1972; a tango with music composed by Sebastián Piana in 1941 and lyrics by Cátulo Castillo. The name is perhaps a reference to the red stain of blood.
  • La Beba, meaning ‘The Baby Girl’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 25 April 1972; a tango with music composed by Osvaldo Pugliese, first recorded in 1946.
  • El Andariego, meaning ‘The Walker’, perhaps, ‘The Rambler’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 26 June 1972; with music composed by Alfredo J. Gobbi jnr, first recorded in 1951.
  • Ojos Negros, meaning ‘Dark Eyes’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 20 October 1972; a tango with music composed by Vicente Greco, first recorded in 1917 and lyrics by Ernesto Temes.
  • Camandulaje, recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 7 December 1973; a tango with music composed by Alfredo J. Gobbi jnr, first recorded in 1955.
  • Zum; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 12 December 1973; a tango with music composed by Astor Piazzolla. The name is a nonsense word.
  • Arrabal, meaning ‘Poor Quarter’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 27 September 1974; a tango with music composed by José Pascual, first recorded in 1937. The name is a reference to one of the poorer suburbs.
  • Quejas De Bandoneón, meaning ‘Cry Of The Bandoneón’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 14 June 1977; a tango with music composed by Juan De Dios Filiberto, first recorded in 1920.
  • Los Mareados, meaning ‘The Dizziness’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 20 October 1977; a tango with music composed by Juan Carlos Cobián, first recorded in 1922 and lyrics by Raúl Doblas and Enrique Cadícamo. The name is a reference to the dizziness of alcohol, of champagne, and perhaps of love.
  • El Africano, meaning ‘The African’; recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese on 20 December 1978; a tango with music composed by Eduardo Pereya, first recorded in 1920 and lyrics by Francisco Antonio Lio.
  • Olivero, recorded by Osvaldo Pugliese in 1979; a tango with music composed by José Martínez, first recorded in 1951 and lyrics by Antonio Buglione.

 

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