Buenos Aires Argentina Music
Here is a list of the ten most popular songs of this year's Buenos Aires Music Festival, including "Fito" and "Puerto de la Cruz" from the first two weeks of October. It will take place on Saturday, October 5, from 19: 30 to 21: 00 in the Plaza de Mayo in La Plata.
The Buenos Aires region is famous for the tango that originated there and was further enhanced by the presence of many of the most famous tango in the world, such as Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Peru. Visiting these venues is a great opportunity to get to know the Buenos Aires bueno and the music of these regions.
Early tango was influenced by various international dances, but music was born in Buenos Aires in the late 1970s and early 1980s, which quickly gained momentum and spread to other parts of the city, such as bars, restaurants and drinking establishments. The Jazzologia series, launched in 1984 by local jazz lover Carlos Inzillo, has grown and attracted a large number of musicians from all over the country as well as international artists. Later I remember the second edition of Festicumex, which took place in 2002 and brought together cumbia, electronica and regional folk music from the provinces of central Argentina.
Few cities in South America can compete with Buenos Aires, which serves as a hub for people from across the continent. If you have any idea of the impact of the Argentine capital on the multicultural city it is, Eureka is here for you.
Big bands would dream of travelling South America without stopping in Buenos Aires, and there are plenty of built-up venues to see rock shows in and around Buenos Aires.
The most famous ones - known in Buenos Aires - are chacarera, chamame and zamba (not to be confused with Brazilian samba). These days, tango sounds like the biggest city in the world, and you don't have to go to Argentina to learn about it. It is the soundtrack of Buenos Aires, but it is also the traditional folklore soap for the rest of Argentina. Although Buenos Aires is not one of the grape growing regions, you can still enjoy some incredible Argentine wines that are not exported, such as Cabernet Sauvignon, Pinot Grigio and Chablis.
The folk music in Argentina has developed over the years, depending on the part of Argentina, with different styles, styles and musical styles, such as folk, rock, jazz, folk-rock and jazz-blues.
It is shown that this mixture was intended to explode the genre, and it is believed that it was a precursor to what would be called alternative or indie music in the decades that followed. Taking these connotations into account, the word "indie" came to Argentina in the 1990s and was associated with a certain kind of guitar rock. In the 2000s people started to use it as an umbrella term for different kinds of music, such as folk, jazz, folk - rock, blues and jazz - blues.
Tango originated in Argentina in the 1950s and 1960s, when waves of Europeans flocked to the country and mixed different forms of music. Thousands upon thousands of immigrants poured in, and in the mid-1960s musicians began exploring the local musical roots to create a local sound. Bohemian hangouts in Buenos Aires and Rosario were the cradle of the genre, which relied heavily on British rock influences.
Spanish songs, the first Spaniards to arrive in Buenos Aires, brought the indigenous regions together and taught them Spanish songs in an effort to civilize them. Las Sombras made a name for themselves by describing themselves as "the best tango in the world and the best tango in Argentina," a reference to the music of the Spanish.
Niceto Club, a Buenos Aires venue, is something of the unofficial headquarters of the scene. If you are travelling to lesser known places in Argentina, put out a CD and go to Argentina. At the end of November, the city will host a new edition of the Las Sombras Tango concert series. The first edition, "El Nacional" ("The biggest tango festival in the world"), contains speeches from all over the world.
The Argentinian composer Alberto Ginastera, whom the pianist Arthur Rubinstein, who lived in Buenos Aires at the time, had advised to study with him.
Although still popular in Buenos Aires, there are still many places where you can experience this magical dance as an "Argentine adventure." Dozens of songs have been recorded and performed, and although I have never gone to a tango show or walked into a milonga, I am sure that many of them are heard in Argentina, especially in the historic center of the city, the Plaza de Mayo.
Filmmakers and artists from all over the world are invited to present themselves and participate in the music and video festival in Buenos Aires. Read on to learn everything you need to know about the great music scene of Aires!