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Licenciado Cantinas (Vinilo) [Vinilo]

4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Disco de vinilo, 13 dic 2011
"Vuelva a intentarlo"
EUR 26,01
EUR 26,01
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Descripción del producto

A1El mar, el cielo y túA2LlévameA3Mi sueño prohibidoA4Pa' llegar a tu ladoB1Chacarera de un tristeB2ÓdiameB3vidaC1Licenciado (El Mulato)C2El Solitario (diario de un borracho)C3Ánimas, que no AmanezcaC4Que me lleve la tristezaD1El día de mi suerteD2Cosas o


Detalles del producto

  • Disco de vinilo (13 de diciembre de 2011)
  • Número de discos: 2
  • Sello: Blanco Y Negro
  • ASIN: B0063HO4ME
  • Disponible también en: CD de audio  |  Música MP3
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº5.073 en Música (Ver el Top 100 en Música)
  • Reproducir álbum como muestra (Muestra)
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Por Diego en 7 de noviembre de 2013
Formato: Disco de vinilo Compra verificada
Edición en Vinilo de Licenciado Cantinas.
Me llegó todo perfecto, sin problemas.
Muy buena calidad.
Un gran homenaje de Bunbury a la música latinoamericana.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 17 opiniones
8 de 9 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas De Tierra de Fuego hasta Rio Grande 16 de diciembre de 2011
Por R.Suarez - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Disco de vinilo
"Será imposible no gozar con este disco grande. Para mí (un rockero enamorado del cancionero hispano-latinoamericano) es un privilegio poder escuchar "primero" (y volando entre Chicago y el DF) este voluntarioso y apasionante LP de mi querido compañero Enrique, licenciado con honores en las cantinas musicales del continente del idioma." - Andres Calamaro

For his 8th studio album (that is, considering 'El tiempo de las cerezas' as a part of his solo discography), Enrique takes the role of a character named 'Licenciado Cantinas'. It is supposed that during his trips in Latin America he had been compiling songs he heard in the 'Cantinas'. In a recent interview he confirms this information and tells how he saw a potential conceptual album with all these songs, the story being told though 15 tracks seemingly unrelated at first. I really can't say the whole concept works as it sounds, after all, all conceptual albums are risky. What I can say though is how great this album is. In the words of my mother, who by the way loves and follows Enrique's career since the 'Pequeño' era, it would seem as if Enrique had made this album for the parents of his fan base. This whole statement makes sense if you look at his discography, every new album he releases always points out in a different direction to the previous one, Enrique is always taking chances and risks losing fans so he can do what he wants to do, to sing what he wants to sing.

The whole concept of Latin American music as an influence may be reminiscent to some of 'El viaje a ninguna parte', and even though this is another band accompanying Enrique, the album does feel at times as a follow up to the mentioned work, with the main difference being that the lyrics in this one are not authored by Enrique. When 'Gran Rex' was released, it was promoted by Enrique as the album people needed to hear as his band was in their best moment since they were together, I beg to differ. This is the album that, in my opinion, confirms what a great band Los Santos Inocentes are. How long will they be together? Only Enrique knows, what we do know by experience is that, should he choose to start from scratch in the future, he will always find great musicians to play with him. I was one of those fans who suffered when the Huracan Ambulante split back in 2004. If that hadn't happened, albums like 'Hellville De Luxe' or 'Las Consecuencias' wouldn't even exist.

The art of the album is, as usual, visually appealing, with photos by Josegirl; the digipack version includes a booklet with all the lyrics and credits to authors and musicians. There is a disclaimer on the back side of the album that reads: "El consumo de este producto es embriagante al corazon y la salud. Escuchese en exceso"

The opening track, a superb rendition of the bolero "El mar, el cielo y tu", written by Mexican composer Agustin Lara, serves as an instrumental introduction to the album. Los Santos Inocentes sound better than ever, Enrique obviously wants the listener to pay attention to his band and sets up the expectations for the tracks to come. Impossible not to mention the obvious influence of Enio Morricone in the adaptation of this song. "Llévame" (Louie Ortega) does remind a little of Enrique's Cabaret phase, the accordion played by El Flaco Jimenez in this track is something you don't want to miss. A melancholic theme, "Mi sueño prohibido" has to be one of the highlights of the album Enrique's voice, his band and guest star Eliades Ochoa deliver a powerful song in both music and lyrics.

I was pleasantly surprised with the next song, "Pa llegar a tu lado", original by the late Lhasa de Sela. She was a singer I was introduced to by an Amazon user (R.L) in a prior review for 'Hellville De Luxe'. The haunting melody with nothing more than a guitar, a violin, ambient noises and a chorus, is a perfect opportunity for Enrique to shine as a singer. A phone recording serves as an introduction for "Chacarera de un triste", an electronic-Caribbean adaptation quite different from the version I knew from Mercedes Sosa. "Odiame", originally a ballad sung by Julio Jaramillo, was wisely chosen as the first single released as it is a perfect example of what the album has to offer, a mixture of rock and Latin-American rhythms. "Vida" has to have some of the best lyrics in the album, followed by "El Mulato (Licenciado)" the song about the character mentioned earlier, starts as a ballad that slowly transforms into this strange cumbia-rock piece that culminates in the opening of the track "El solitario (Diario de un borracho)", in my opinion, the best song of the album. Everything: the music, the arrangement, the band, Enrique, comes together in this great piece of music, the pain of el Licenciado reaches its climax as Enrique sings 'Voy a escribir en mi diario que voy vagando por el mundo, ay! Que dolor tan profundo vivir triste y solitario'. Pay special attention to the banjo and the distorted piano.

Original by Guadalupe Ramos, the influences for the arrangement of 'Animas que no amanezca' are with no doubt the songs by Johnny Cash (not that there is anything wrong with that). A melodic song that is followed by the incredible lyrics of "Que me lleve la tristeza", the best instrument used in this song is without a doubt Enrique's voice, if you have read any of the reviewers who say that Enrique is in his best moment as a singer, this is the one song you can listen to and see what they mean. "El dia de mi suerte" and the converted-to-tango "Cosas olvidadas", are followed by another highlight of the album: "La tumba sera el final". While the original by Flaco Jimenez (who plays the accordion in this version) was of a sadder tone, the lyrics remain dramatic with the performance of Los Santos Inocentes... '...y hasta la tumba te sigo amando si quiere Dios...'. "El cielo esta dentro de mi" by Atahualpa Yupanqui closes another impeccable album with the signature of Enrique Bunbury all over it

In a recent interview for a Spanish magazine, Loquillo mentioned there were only two great singers in Spain, himself and Enrique Bunbury. When asked why, his response was simple yet direct: they were the only ones who kept making music according to their age, not pretending to be the kids on their 20's they were when they started. Age brings a lot of things, experience and influences among those, and gives you different perspectives on things, it is probably because I have grown listening to Enrique that I am able to see this in his songs. The fact that these are covers and not original songs by Bunbury, and that the music is great but very different from what he has done in the past are the two main reasons why I immediately fell in love with this album... and those are probably the reasons why younger audiences may not be too fond of 'Licenciado Cantinas'... only time will tell...
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Songs that go straight to the heart. 22 de agosto de 2013
Por Anais Nin - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
Enrique Bunbury's versions of well-known popular Latin American songs written by artists such as the legendary Atahualpa Yupanqui, Hector Lavoe, and Alfredo Gutierrez are amazing. There wasn't anything about this album I didn't like. My favorites: "El Solitario", and "El Cielo Esta Dentro De Mi". I highly recommend it.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas el talento de enrique es encantador 12 de octubre de 2012
Por ceci - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
la manera como maneja mescla los ritmos es especial pero lo mejor es cuando lo escuchas cantar; la razon es de que lo que sea que cante en el fondo percibes algo de rock. Ahora que si lo pudiera estar viendo cuando canta eso seria lo ideal...
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Good but difficult. 3 de septiembre de 2013
Por Alexander Betancur - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
Being a Bunbury collector, this one is a must. But for people that doesn't listen him often, is difficult to establish the connection with the singer, as he explores different paths on latin american culture.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Lo bueno es que incluye el cd 28 de abril de 2013
Por oswaldo guerra - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Disco de vinilo Compra verificada
la musica de Enrique Bunbury es muy buena, pero el vinil es de la peor calidad, una de las orilla se estaba descarpelando el primer dia que lo compre.