Cosmic Newsletter
Name: E-mail:  
 Trip Report  Change country:
Welcome to Cosmic Travel Network - Extraordinary Destinations
Find us on Facebook
for unique deals
Follow us for
daily special deals


Visit (10929 times)

Endogenous music includes Mariachi, Northern (grupero), the band Durango and Sinaloa. Modern music makes its appearance in the 50 and the movement of rock and roll in Mexico and is sung in Castilian as part of the global musical phenomenon. The Mexican rock was developing through the growing urban culture in the late 60's, which revolutionized the thinking and freestyle dance expression. Large events and festivals are born in the 70, as is the case history of the festival from there Avándaro were censored and suppressed the contemporary arts.
Contemporary music, plus Mexican rock (or rock bands, represented by Maná, El Tri, Molotov, Caifanes, Cafe Tacuba, Julieta Venegas, and Panda, etc.), heavy metal, electronica, hip hop, pop, punk, reggae and alternative music. As part of global multiculturalism is manifested in the 80 styles, attitudes and new sounds like progressive rock and symphonic fusion of ethnic instruments, heavy metal, punk, reggae, etc.. These come to be combined with leading Mexican sounds to various musical events in the same field.
The mariachi at its most commercial, has been modified to give rise to arrangements (mariachi light) and performing songs more like a ballad to a son or a ranchera song. Performers are the product of large TV companies.
Sinaloa banda music has transformed the traditional village band (metal and spirits) in a commercial media phenomenon and also due to the relentless urban migration of peasants into cities. Along with the "Banda Sinaloense" the genre is spread by some musicologists assimilation south of the United States in turn "chicanizado" and has a broad acceptance across the country. It's a combination of northern music with the "country" (which some say ethnomusicologists, was born in Coahuila), the ballad of the 70's, and cumbia, gender and assimilated imported from Colombia. Arises during the 90's with "groups" with features performers dressed as Mexican and American cowboys and instruments have replaced the north: tololoche, redoba and accordion for the electric bass, drums and synthesizer.
Tropical music occupies a large space of fans in various regions, mainly due to the arrival of tropical rhythms from the island of Cuba since the 1920's popularized in films from the golden age of Mexican cinema, and the Cha-cha Mambo-cha and invade the radio from the 40 and 50, mimic the idiosyncrasies of the Mexican, Damaso Perez Prado Mambo up dedicated to the greatest educational institutions of Mexico, UNAM and IPN, Sonora Matancera become an icon of Cuba in Mexico. Tony Camargo Mexican musician is one of the greatest representatives of this music and pioneer of the same in the country hit "The old year" led him to the top and became a classic to this day. However, other tropical rhythms come to the country, Guaguanco, Boogaloo among others, began to be recorded by Mexican artists, Sonora Santanera becomes the most popular to imitate the style of Cuban bands with boleros and other tropical rhythms, but from the 60 from other Caribbean countries and the United States, Salsa comes also from Colombia, Cumbia comes, all these rhythms together assimilated Mexican musical groups forming the "tropical genre, the popularity in over several decades has been the formation of local tropical variants have been mixed with Mexican folk music, examples such as the Mexican cumbia are part of this merger, which the group's most successful in recent years has been Los Angeles Azules. The phenomenon sonidero and street dancing is also derived from this love of tropical music in the country.


Also see:

Dance Lambada of Brazil
Culture of Argentina
Things to do in Bolivia

Rating: 0 points
Rates: 0 votes
Visits: 10929 times
Join Date: February, 25th 2011
Tell a friend
 (Send 0 times)
 There is not a comment, be the first to comment Contemporary popular music

Rate and comment
Rating:           Newsletters