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Recording Industry Hispanics

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NEWS
September 12, 2000 | MARCELO REY
We are left here with two extremes: La Ley and Cafe Tacuba. The former is the nice boy group; the latter, the bad boys. La Ley is conventional and clean in its sound, compositions and arrangements; Cafe Tacuba is the revolutionaries, eclectic, very sui generis, the enemies of the musical stereotype. In music, barriers must continue to be broken. And the band that has shown the most creativity and bravery in rock (at least in the language of Cervantes) is Cafe Tacuba. That's why it's my choice.
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NEWS
September 12, 2000 | MARCELO REY
We are left here with two extremes: La Ley and Cafe Tacuba. The former is the nice boy group; the latter, the bad boys. La Ley is conventional and clean in its sound, compositions and arrangements; Cafe Tacuba is the revolutionaries, eclectic, very sui generis, the enemies of the musical stereotype. In music, barriers must continue to be broken. And the band that has shown the most creativity and bravery in rock (at least in the language of Cervantes) is Cafe Tacuba. That's why it's my choice.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 23, 1999 | ALISA VALDES-RODRIGUEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Living in Los Angeles, it might be easy to think that most Latinos are brown-skinned and of Mexican descent; after all, about 80% of the city's Latino population identifies as Mexican. Listening to Spanish radio in Los Angeles, it might seem that Latin music means only ranchera, banda and mariachi, or, most recently, the pop stylings of Ricky Martin and Enrique Iglesias.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 23, 1999 | ALISA VALDES-RODRIGUEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Living in Los Angeles, it might be easy to think that most Latinos are brown-skinned and of Mexican descent; after all, about 80% of the city's Latino population identifies as Mexican. Listening to Spanish radio in Los Angeles, it might seem that Latin music means only ranchera, banda and mariachi, or, most recently, the pop stylings of Ricky Martin and Enrique Iglesias.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 21, 1999 | ALISA VALDES-RODRIGUEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
If a huge meteor were to plummet onto Miami Beach today, the Americas would instantly become a much quieter, sadder place. That's because thousands of the most influential people in the music business from North America, Central America and South America have descended upon this trendy town for a week of networking, performing, partying and general hustling known as MIDEM Americas.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 21, 1999 | ALISA VALDES-RODRIGUEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
If a huge meteor were to plummet onto Miami Beach today, the Americas would instantly become a much quieter, sadder place. That's because thousands of the most influential people in the music business from North America, Central America and South America have descended upon this trendy town for a week of networking, performing, partying and general hustling known as MIDEM Americas.
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