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Reseña de álbum

Since the 1970s, "salsa" has been a popular, widely used term for Afro-Cuban music. It's a term that some Cubans dislike, but it's a convenient, practical umbrella term that can refer to son, guaguanco, cha cha, mambo, danzon, pregon, guaracha, and other Afro-Cuban styles and rhythms. Salsa can refer to sweet charanga bands or hard-swinging conjuntos. Because Sierra Maestra's forte is son, it is technically a salsa band, although members of the Cuban band shy away from that term. (In fact, Cubans have a saying: "salsa is what I put on my food, not what I listen to".) Although Maestra was formed in the late '70s, the Havana-based outfit has specialized in the type of classic son one would have heard in Cuba in the '20s, '30s and '40s. Not every song on Dundunbanza! goes back to that pre-Fidel Castro era — "Juana Peña," for example, is a gem that Willie Colon recorded in the late 1970s. But many of them do, including Ignacio Piñeiro's "Bururú Barará" and the Arsenio Rodriguez classics "Dundunbanza," "El Reloj de Pastora," "Kila Kike y Chocolate," and "Cangrejo Fue a Estudiar." This CD isn't the least bit innovative, but it's thoroughly enjoyable nonetheless.


Se formó en: 1976 en Havana, Cuba

Género: Salsa y tropical

Años de actividad: '70s, '80s, '90s

Havana-based group Sierra Maestra is one of the foremost bands performing the Cuban son style, which enjoyed its height of popularity in the '20s and '30s. Though son experienced significant revival and renewed international interest thanks to the late-'90s Buena Vista Social Club phenomenon, Sierra Maestra gave the music a new lease on life as early as the late '70s. Headed by Juan d'Marcos González, the nine-piece outfit came together in 1976 for a performance at the University of Havana, the musicians'...
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¡Dundunbanza!, Sierra Maestra
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