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Subjects Popular music -- Puerto Rico. Popular music. Puerto Rico. More like this Similar Items. Allow this favorite library to be seen by others Keep this favorite library private. Find a copy in the library Finding libraries that hold this item Various ensembles.
Compact disc. Performer s : Various ensembles. Other Titles: Ausencia. Al llegar a machuelito. Despiertese manolao.
Besito no mas. Sufrimientos de un latre. Sucedio lo que tenia que seceder. A Goya le dio la gripe. John Lahoud. En la ciento diez y seis. When Latin music got cut off from Cuba in the 's, New York musicians added that new kind of lyrical content. We would sing about love, we would sing about war, we would sing about protest. Blades's collaboration with Mr. Like nearly all Fania albums, "Siembra" was recorded in a Manhattan studio.
Your local record store will probably shelve these CD's in the world music section with all the other non-Anglophone stuff, but salsa is homegrown American music, as much a part of the indigenous musical landscape as jazz or rock or hip-hop.
At a moment when the country is convulsed by debate over the latest waves of Latin immigration, the Fania rereleases are reminders of the deep roots of Latinos here — the first Puerto Rican tradesmen arrived in New York in the 17th century — and of the profound role they have played in both shaping United States culture and exporting it back to points south.
Leading second- and third-generation salsa musicians have hailed from such places as Colombia and Venezuela, and it wasn't just Fania's music but also its messages that took root. The huge popularity throughout Latin America of politically trenchant albums like "Siembra," with its feisty calls for pan-Latin pride, is just one dramatic example of the ways that the Latin diaspora has spoken back to the homeland. Latin music has found a growing audience among gringos in the United States.
But is the audience that embraced the Buena Vista Social Club's prerevolutionary Cuban son ready to discover some more Latin music, not nearly as genteel, from a lot closer to home? The sound should certainly be familiar to most American listeners. Fania's songwriters were inspired by American pop like Marvin Gaye's "What's Going On," but the influence ran both ways: the sonic texture of Gaye's album, with its gently percolating congas, is audibly indebted to salsa.
Fania's sound seeped into soul and classic rock, into Stevie Wonder and Curtis Mayfield, into Santana and even Led Zeppelin, whose album radio staple "Fool in the Rain" is a salsa pastiche. And no one who has lived in a city with a significant Latino population in the last four decades can have missed the festive music blasting from cars and open apartment windows on sultry summer evenings. But music this rhythmically tough could never be dowdy.
It's lateth-century music ready to ignite 21st-century dance floors. Home Page World U. Las Descripciones de Puerto Rico Hechas en In, Historia Documental de Puerto Rico. Historia de Puerto Rico, Issue 2. Year Ponce: Notas para su Historia.
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Retrieved 2 March Caribbean Natural Hazards. Unit for Disaster Studies. University of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica. Mameyes landslide survivors were relocated to more stable grounds. Executive Office of the President of the United States.
President's National Science and Technology Council. Committee on Environment and Natural Resources. Subcommittee on Disaster Reduction. Washington, D. Welcome to Puerto Rico. Retrieved 21 April The word used in Puerto Rico is quenepa. Other Spanish-speaking countries call the fruit mamoncillo.
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Municipio Autonomo de Ponce. Archived at the Wayback Machine Retrieved 24 March Fact Finder. Archived 12 February at Archive. Pearl of the South. However, revolutionary lyrics are more pervasive in Cuba since its national anthem is a call to battle while the national anthem in Puerto Rico is a celebration of independence.
Musical Instruments There are three basic musical instruments common in Cuba and Puerto Rico, which are different types of percussion or drums, guitar or lute, and sticks tapped together Thompson, ; Sublette, The difference is the widespread use of bass instruments and trumpets in Cuba that accompanied marches and dances and the more common use of flute and other indigenous musical instruments in Puerto Rico.
Religious Influences Religion is a strong influence in the development of music of both Cuba and Puerto Rico but the influences differed.
African god worship using percussion music strongly influenced Cuban music while Spanish catholic prayer chants strongly influence Puerto Rican music. With the Catholic influence, the saints had counterparts with the gods based on similar characteristics and worshipped similar to African gods. Furthermore, the fusion of the Spanish and African religious music led to religious music that is less solemn that in Catholic worship and less loud than in African worship of gods in Cuba. Political Influences Ideological or political struggle are common themes in Cuban and Puerto Rican music.
However, the divergence in the political development of these countries created differences. The independence movement in Puerto Rico also used music to inspire action but the American influence comprised a differentiating factor. After the success of these movements, music became a source of identity and national pride. In Cuba, music also became a weapon of influence amidst the embargo by the United States and its allies.
Music is a cultural artifact and cultural force for both Cuba and Puerto Rico. Music was a core part of the history of these countries. This will also accompany future direction.
References Manuel, P. Caribbean currents: Caribbean music from rhumba to reggae. Sublette, N. Cuba and its music: From the first drums to the mambo. Thompson, A.Ponce (UK: / ˈ p ɒ n s eɪ /, US: / ˈ p ɔː n s eɪ, ˈ p oʊ n-/, Spanish: ()) is both a city and a municipality on the southern coast of Puerto scutunarophprofpul.fundsimpbasranocaguarepapecwicon.co city is the seat of the municipal government. Ponce, Puerto Rico's most populated city outside the San Juan metropolitan area, was founded on 12 August and is named for Juan Ponce de León y Loayza, the great-grandson of Spanish.