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Canción Animal

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Album Review

With this release Soda Stereo reinvented themselves. Lyrically and musically the band acquired an elegant fury never shown before. Although the album supposed a big change to the fan's expectations, it didn't disturb the band's popularity. The songs are among the band's strongest and most popular. Included is the instant hit "Música Ligera," the one chosen by the band to play as their last song in their last show in 1997. "Entre Caníbales" and "Un Millón de Años Luz" reveal almost sexually explicit but delicate lyrics, while the exquisite "Té para Tres" was inspired by Cerati's father's agony. The strong concept and consistency of the album is due in part to Daniel Melero, a former member of Los Encargados. Althought Soda Stereo had played one of Melero's songs in their debut album Soda Stereo, they didn't really work together until this recording, on which he plays keyboards and is also credited as "concept contributor." Along with Signos, Canción Animal is the most consistent work of the band. ~ Iván Adaime, Rovi

Biography

Formed: 1982 in Buenos Aires, Argentina

Genre: Alternative and Latin Rock

Years Active: '80s, '90s

Soda Stereo were one of the most important Argentine pop/rock bands of the '80s and early '90s. Created as a trio in 1982, the band was formed by guitarist/vocalist Gustavo Cerati, bass player Zeta Bosio (born Héctor Bosio), and drummer Charly Alberti (born Carlos Ficcichia). Their influence spread to the rest of Latin America during the band's heyday, and a successful reunion in 2007 proved the endurance of Soda Stereo's popular sound. The group was initially influenced by new wave music and such...
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