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Rock Music Mexico

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June 12, 1998 | ENRIQUE LAVIN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The members of Mexican rock-rap duo Plastilina Mosh don't mind if a fan offers them a beer at the end of a gig. They just prefer that the cerveza not arrive by air. Keyboardist and singer Alejandro Rosso spent last weekend in the hospital getting 28 stitches in his forehead after someone in the audience threw a beer bottle near the end of a concert in Tijuana.
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June 12, 1998 | ENRIQUE LAVIN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The members of Mexican rock-rap duo Plastilina Mosh don't mind if a fan offers them a beer at the end of a gig. They just prefer that the cerveza not arrive by air. Keyboardist and singer Alejandro Rosso spent last weekend in the hospital getting 28 stitches in his forehead after someone in the audience threw a beer bottle near the end of a concert in Tijuana.
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January 10, 1993 | ENRIQUE BLANC, Enrique Blanc covers Latin music for Calendar.
Spanish-language rock music has evolved most significantly in Mexico, Spain and Argentina, but the development has been different in each country. Spain is the only one that has created a big industry around rock groups, while in Mexico the pop industry has ignored the work of rock musicians for decades. Argentina, isolated due to its economic crisis, has generated an active underground scene and some of the most innovative bands in Latin rock.
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