Postato da alessandro65
THANK´S FOR 16,000,000.00 VIEWS OF MY VIDEOS. MERCI POUR 16,000,000.00 VUES DE MES VIDÉOS. GRAZIE PER 16.000.000,00 VISUALIZZAZIONI DEI MIEI VIDEO. GRACIAS POR 16,000,000.00 PUNTOS DE VISTA DE MIS VIDEOS. OBRIGADO PELAS 16.000.000,00 DE VISUALIZAÇÕES DOS MEUS VIDEOS. CHINGON is a Mexican rock band based in Austin, Texas. Their sound is heavily influenced by mariachi, ranchera, and Texan rock 'n roll music. History Chingon was formed by film director Robert Rodriguez to record songs for his 2003 film Once Upon a Time in Mexico. They contributed on Mexico and Mariachis, a compilation album to Rodríguez' Mariachi Trilogy, and released their debut album, Mexican Spaghetti Western, in 2004. The band's name comes from a Mexican slang term, chingón, loosely but closely enough meaning "badass" and/or "awesome". Chingon also contributed the song "Malagueña Salerosa" to Quentin Tarantino's Kill Bill Vol. 2 — which Rodríguez scored — and a live performance by the band was included on the film's DVD release. They also contributed to the soundtrack for his next film, a collaboration with Tarantino, Grindhouse, doing a cover of the film's opening theme, re-titling it "Cherry's Dance of Death". Rodríguez plays guitar in the band. The band has also made a appearance on "George Buys a Vow", an episode of the US sitcom George Lopez. Band members Robert Rodríguez - guitar Alex Ruiz - vocals Mark del Castillo - guitar, vocals Rick del Castillo - guitar, vocals Albert Besteiro - bass guitar Carmelo Torres - percussion Mike Zeoli - drums When playing without Robert Rodríguez, the band is known as Del Castillo. Guest artists include: Patricia Vonne (Rodríguez's sister co-wrote and performed on "Severina") Salma Hayek (performed "Siente Mi Amor") Tito Larriva (wrote and performed "Alacran y Pistolero") Nataly Pena =====Not to be confused with Malagueña (song), the sixth movement of the Suite Andalucia by Ernesto Lecuona. Malagueña Salerosa also known as La Malagueña is a well-known Son Huasteco or Huapango song from Mexico, which has been covered by many performers. The song is that of a man telling a woman (from Málaga, Spain) how beautiful she is, and how he would love to be her man, but that he understands her rejecting him for being too poor. Malagueña Salerosa is attributed to Elpidio Ramírez] and Pedro Galindo, published by Peer International in 1947 (monitored by BMI), although Mexican composer Nicandro Castillo questions the validity of that authorship. As he mentions: "Composer don Nicandro Castillo wrote that several tunes from la Huasteca which were known as huapango songs composed by Elpidio Ramírez, Roque Ramírez and Pedro Galindo, were actually anonymous songs, as was the case of Cielito Lindo (Son Huasteco) and La Malagueña, which in reality, like La Guasanga or El Sacamandú, where known many years before, and should be part of the public domain. " Many have recorded and played this song, in particular Conjunto huastecos, Mariachis and Bolero Trios. But the most famous version was made by Miguel Aceves Mejía with a mariachi band. With Huapangos or Son Huastecos, the falsetto technique is used to great effect, as in David Záizar's version. So too many different editions of the song feature vocal gymnastics by whoever sings them, particularly the stretching of vowels such as the "e" sound in the gentillic 'Malagueña' for as long as the singer can hold the note. Other known mariachi versions of the song were recorded by Antonio Aguilar, Ramon Vargas, Miguel Aceves Mejia, Mariachi Vargas,and David Záizar.
Postato 13 dicembre 2012
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