Sunday, March 23, 2014

Milonga Sin Nombre "Homenaje a Rodolfo Biagi y Enrique Rodriguez" playlist, March 22 2014

This marks the second time when we theme Milonga Sin Nombre after "tango orchestras of the month" (in January, it was the birthday month of Di Sarli and Tanturi, and DJ Mark rather elegantly marked Di Sarli and Tanturi tandas by displaying different color roses at the DJ table). It is the tango DJ's perennial quandary, how to educate the tangueros about the music without being didactic or boring or non-danceable. Just how does one nudge the dancers to think about the music titles, orchestras, epochs, and singers without distracting them from the dance?

I'd love to hear your suggestions. Personally, I believe that a good milonga doesn't lend any possibilities for lecturing or quizzing of any sort ... but once a milonga is over, then it may be great to give the tangueros a chance to re-visit the music they liked, and to ask more questions about it. That's how I started my own path into understanding tango music and poetry - by asking DJs such as Dan "Red Fox" Boccia or Homer Ladas about the records they played.

For bios of Rodolfo Biagi and Enrique Rodriguez and my thoughts about their role on tango's history and present, please check the milonga flyer. And now, to the playlist:

01. Carlos Di Sarli - Instrumental "El ingeniero" 1952 3:25
02. Carlos Di Sarli - Instrumental "El Once" 2:48
03. Carlos Di Sarli - Instrumental "El amanecer" 1951 2:30
04.   "Bremenskie Lullaby Cortina"  0:31
Do you notice how Enrique Rodriguez hushes the final beat of each tango? There are two schools of thought about it... some think that it's still perfectly OK to finish a dance with a flourish on the non-existent note; others maintain that it's uncool to underscore what's not there in the music, and so, if you are in the know, then you'll stop on Rodriguez's actual final beat, rather than on the one which "sort of makes sense" except it isn't there.
A sampler of the more lyrical Rodriguez tangos:
05. Enrique Rodriguez - Armando Moreno "Como Se Pianta La Vida"  2:25
06. Enrique Rodriguez - Roberto Flores  "Son cosas de bandoneon"  2:42
07. Enrique Rodriguez - Andres Falgas  "Alma en pena" 1946 3:05
08. Russian Folk  "Kalinka-Malinka 2 (cortina)"  0:25
09. Francisco Canaro - Roberto Maida "Milonga del corazon" 1938 2:48
10. Francisco Canaro - Ernesto Fama  "Milonga del 900" 1933 2:55
11. Francisco Canaro - Roberto Maida "Milonga criolla" 1936 3:00
12. Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013 0:24
13. Ricardo Tanturi - Enrique Campos  "Oigo Tu Voz" 3:07
14. Tanturi, Ricardo  "Madame Ivonne" 1942 2:18
15. Ricardo Tanturi  "Que Nunca Me Falte"  2:42
16. "Malysh i Karlson Cortina"  0:22
Vintage Biagi,  powerful, primal, vibrant. These records came from my very first tango CD, "Alex 4 Shorey":
17. Rodolfo Biagi - Jorge Ortíz "Humillación" 1941 2:42
18. Rodolfo Biagi - Jorge Ortíz "Indiferencia" 1942 2:33
19. Rodolfo Biagi -  Andrés Falgás "La chacarera" 1940 2:24
20. Russian Folk  "Kalinka-Malinka 1 (cortina)"  0:25
The trio of Enrique Rodriguez's most light-hearted valses ... it was too short a milonga to add another tanda of his more complex, folk song-based valses such as "Los Piconeros", "Las Espigadoras", or"En el Volga yo te espero".
21. Enrique Rodriguez - Roberto Flores  "Salud Dinero Y Amor (vals)"  2:39
22. Enrique Rodrigues "Tengo mil novias-Roberto Flores-1939(Vals)" 3:06
23. Enrique Rodriguez - Roberto Flores  "Fru Fru (vals)"  2:57
24. Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 2013 0:24
25. Lucio Demare - Hector Alvarado  "Malena" 1951 3:13
26. Lucio Demare - Juan Carlos Miranda  "Manana zarpa un barco" 1942 3:22
27. Lucio Demare - Juan Carlos Miranda  "No te apures, Carablanca" 1942 3:29
28. Victor Tsoy  "Gruppa Krovi (cortina)"  0:36
"Llorar por una mujer" may be the most famous of Enrique Rodriguez's tango compositions; Cadicamo's lyrics of "En la buena y en la mala" are to die for; and "Danza Maligna" is the truest manifesto of tango: "Let's live together for the quarter of an hour // Of this oldtime and evil dance", or how about these lines: "Ungodly pleasure, the perverted dance // the tango is a rite and a religion"
29. Enrique Rodriguez - Armando Moreno  "Llorar por una mujer" 1941 2:51
30. Enrique Rodriguez - Armando Moreno "En la buena y en la mala" 1940 2:26
31. Enrique Rodriguez - Armando Moreno "Danza Maligna" 1940 2:27
32. Lidiya Ruslanova  "Valenki 3 (cortina)"  0:24
Cut for live music!
Brian and Dave playing at Milonga Sin Nombre

The three classic Biagi milongas:
33. Rodolfo Biagi - Alberto Amor  "Flor de monserrat" 1945 2:16
34. Rodolfo Biagi - Teófilo Ibáñez  "Campo afuera" 1939 2:08
35. Rodolfo Biagi - Carlos Saavedra "Por la huella" 1948 2:47
36. Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 2013 0:24
I whispered to Irina, "Could you believe it that in the music I selected, there is no Fresedo and no Laurenz?", and she was, like, "No way, can it be fixed?" :)
37. Osvaldo Fresedo - Roberto Ray  "Isla de Capri" 1935 3:17
38. Osvaldo Fresedo - Roberto Ray  "En la huella del dolor" 1934 2:49
39. Osvaldo Fresedo - Roberto Ray  "Niebla del Riachuelo" 1937 2:25
40. Lidiya Ruslanova  "Valenki 4 (cortina)"  0:24
41. Donato, Edgardo Various Artists "La Melodía Del Corazón" 1940 3:18
42. Edgardo Donato - Lita Morales - Romeo Gavio  "Mi Serenata" 1940 3:02
43. Donato, Edgardo  "El Adios" 1938 3:09
44. Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013, 2013 0:29
So many exhilarating, energetic valses of Biagi's orchestra! One tanda is far too little to give proper credit to them - Biagi's "Lagrimas y Sonrisas", "Amor y Vals", "La Loca de Amor", "Lejos de Ti","Viejo Porton" and others are a good milonga's must-play. For this tanda, I picked 3 records united by the vocal of Andres Falgas; the 2nd one has a special place in my memory, of an ornate slope-side veranda perched high amid the vineyards of Prague, where shadows of the dancers swirled to the sound of the vals on its ceiling.
45. Rodolfo Biagi - Andres Falgas  "El ultimo adios (vals)" 1940 2:09
46. Rodolfo Biagi - Andres Falgas  "Dejame amarte aunque sea un di (vals)" 1939 2:55
47. Rodolfo Biagi - Andres Falgas  "Dichas que vivi (vals)" 1939 2:17
48. Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013 0:24
49. Miguel Caló - Raúl Berón  "Jamás retornarás" 1942-10-09 2:31
50. Miguel Caló - Raúl Berón  "Corazón no le hagas caso" 1942-09-29 3:00
51. Miguel Caló - Raúl Berón  "Al compás del corazón" 1942-04-29 2:48
An assortment of years and vocalists to showcase Biagi's gentler, more lyrical side (and sorry for the DJ's oops moment with a missing cortina):
52. Rodolfo Biagi - Andrés Falgás "Queja Indiana" 1939 2:24
53. Rodolfo Biagi - Jorge Ortíz "Todo Te Nombra" 1940 3:33
54. Rodolfo Biagi- Carlos Acuña "Tu Voz" 1944 2:29
55. Lidiya Ruslanova  "Valenki 1 (cortina)"  0:24
As I already mentioned, it may be hard to play a milonga tanda of Enrique Rodriguez if you aren't up to interpreting tangofox as a kind of a milonga. And El Rey de Fox has myriad excellent tangofox records of all moods and sounds! But tangueros tend to be too shy to dance to them, often consigning these tracks to alternative milongas despite their most classic, vintage BsAs sound. In fact the first time I had a chance to dance to "Para Mi Eres Divina" was at an alternative milonga DJ'd by Varo in ABQ (thanks, man!!) In the following sampler, the first tune is a remixed (and faithfully translated) New York Yiddish pop record, immortalized by Andres Sisters in the 1920s; the second one remixes Brahms classic; and the final one is came from von Geczy's operetta which molded a fox after Hungarian folk czárdás. Be warned, tangofoxes may be highly addictive - it may take a long time to get a tune out of your head!
56. Enrique Rodriguez - Roberto Flores  "Para mi eres divina" 1938 2:28
57. Enrique Rodriguez  "Danza Hungara no 5" 1947 2:43
58. Enrique Rodriguez "Amor en budapest"  2:43
59. Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 2013 0:24
60. Carlos Di Sarli - Alberto Podestá  "Lloran las campanas" 1944-09-20 2:58
61. Carlos Di Sarli - Alberto Podesta "La Capilla Blanca"  2:55
62. Carlos Di Sarli - Alberto Podesta "Junto a tu corazon"  3:00
63. Russian Folk  "Gypsy Girl (cortina)"  0:22
64. Edgardo Donato - Horacio Lagos - Lita Morales "Sinsabor" 1939 2:53
65. Edgardo Donato "Sinfonia de arrabal"  2:55
66. Edgardo Donato  "Carnaval De Mi Barrio" 2:25
67. "Bremenskie Lullaby Cortina"  0:31
68.  Osváldo Pugliese - Jorge Maciel "Remembranzas" 1956 3:41
69. Osváldo Pugliese - Roberto Chanel "Rondando Tu Esquina" 1945 2:49
70. Osváldo Pugliese - Instrumental "Recuerdo" 1943 2:45
71. Juan D'Arienzo - Instrumental  "La cumparsita" 1951 3:49
72. Israel Kamakawiwo'ole  "Over The Rainbow" 2001 3:32
(72 total)

Let's celebrate Rodolfo Biagi and Enrique Rodriguez!

-A Milonga Sin Nombre flyer -

March is the birthday month of Argentine Tango orchestra leaders Rodolfo Biagi and Enrique Rodriguez!

Rodolfo Biagi
March 14, 1906, Buenos Aires – September 24, 1969

Arguably the most handsome of the great tango orchestra organizers, Biagi was an insatiable piano prodigy who started playing at the movie halls of Buenos Aires at 13, keeping it a secret from his disapproving parents. At 15, he already played with the Tango Old Guard legend, Juan Maglio “Pacho”. 
Biagi’s fingers can be instantly recognized when we hear the trademark scattering of crystal chimes of his piano keys, even before he formed his own orchestra. From 1935 to 1938, Rodolfo Biagi famously played with Juan D’Arienzo, the revolutionary of the tango music, making tango vibrantly rhythmic, youthfully energetic, and in this way, many historians say, laying the foundation for the Golden Age of Argentine Tango.  

In Biagi’s and D’Arienzo’s lifetimes, though, their contribution to tango has often been dismissed and even berated. They were blamed for supposedly simplifying the tango, for “kowtowing to the base instincts of the wild dancing youth”. I don’t know how the critics could say it; to my ear, Biagi is simply irresistible, yet musically, not simple at all.  It’s a crazy pleasure to dance to Biagi with someone who shares your understanding of his music!

In 1938, Rodolfo Biagi struck on his own. Today, the most popular Biagi’s tangos, valses, and milongas are from this earliest, purest, exuberant period, which lasted roughly from 1938 to 1940. Later in the decade, his music grows slower, more subdued, and more melodic, before returning to driving, yet more complex, rhythm in the late 1940s.

Enrique Rodriguez
March 8, 1901 - September 4, 1971

Another great tango orchestra leader whom the highbrow tango critics loved to hate, Enrique Rodriguez was the true dancer’s musician who understood the rhythms of the dancing bodies like few others. Yet unlike Biagi, decades after his death, Enrique Rodriguez remains shut out from the best dance floors of Buenos Aires; his popularity is the strongest abroad. The supposed “sins” of Enrique Rodriguez include a widespread use of foreign music motifs (he remixed a great deal of classic, popular, and folk music from all over the world into dance tunes), the many non-tango dancing genres he played (earning to himself – oh horror! – the title of El Rey Del Fox!), his eagerness to add strange musical instruments into tango music, and even the supposedly ever-upbeat mood of his music. In other words, Rodriguez is found guilty of exactly the things which make him so dear to my heart!

First and foremost a bandoneonist who played with Pacho and Canaro in the Old Guard days, Enrique Rodriguez was also a fluent piano and violin player, and a wonderful composer. His rhythmic style developed in the mold of Edgardo Donato’s orchestra, after Rodriguez played with Donato in the late 1920s.

When Enrique Rodriguez convened his own grand orchestra in 1936, he pointedly refused to name it a Tango Orchestra. Instead, it was christened “an orchestra of all rhythms” which also played foxtrots, rancheras, pasodobles, polkas for the dancing public which didn’t just tango. Today, we often choose to dance to these very tango-flavored, fast-paced pieces in the rhythm of a spicy milonga. In fact, despite having recorded wonderfully rhythmic tangos and exuberant valses, Enrique Rodriguez’s orchestra didn’t leave us good milonga records … if you want to dance milonga to Rodriguez, you better not be shy about doing it to the sound of Argentine foxtrot!

For the music selection of our Biagi and Rodriguez night and more comments about the music, check Milonga Sin Nombre's playlist for March 22, 2014

Sunday, March 9, 2014

Flor de Narciso Milonga playlist, March 8th 2014

This time I tried to do lots of homework, trying less familiar records, listening, reshuffling, again and again. I hope I didn't overdo the "new and unfamiliar" part, and ended up with the mix which remains rich on tango's best hits. But I really need your feedback and criticism! The cortinas here came, mostly, from a Montreal Gipsy Orchestra, courtesy of Keith Elshaw.
01. Carlos Di Sarli  Instrumental  "9 Puntos" 3:27
02. Carlos di Sarli - Instrumental  "El ingeniero" 1955 3:18
03. Carlos di Sarli - Instrumental  "Indio manso" 1958 2:53
04. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013, 0:29
05. Biagi, Rodolfo  "Humiliacion" 1941 2:42
06. Biagi, Rodolfo Jorge Ortíz "Indiferencia"  2:33
07. Biagi, Rodolfo  "La chacarera" 1940 2:24
(we'll have much more Biagi on the 22nd when we celebrate his birthday at the upcoming Milonga Sin Nombre!)
08. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Variation Corelli" 2013, 0:28
09. Edgardo Donato  "Quien Sera - vals" 2:15
10. Edgardo Donato  "La Tapera - vals" 2:54
11. Edgardo Donato  "Estrellita Mia - vals" 2:36
12. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 0:24
13. Carlos Di Sarli Alberto Podesta "No esta"  2:45
14. Carlos Di Sarli  Alberto Podesta"La Capilla  Blanca" 2:57
15. Carlos Di Sarli Alberto Podesta "Al compas del Corazon"  3:19
16. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013, 0:29
17. Osvaldo Fresedo Roberto Ray "Recuerdo de bohemia" 1935 2:36
18. Osvaldo Fresedo Roberto Ray "Yo no se llorar" 1933 2:36
19. Osvaldo Fresedo "Sollozos"  3:27
20. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Minor Blues" 2013, 0:23
All three slow milongas below have impeccable Argentine pedigrees, yet of course people don't quite dig them. Rodolfo was openly fuming, "no es tango"! Es milonga, Rodolfo ... es milonga muy lente. But can I play them in three-track tandas at all? Maybe later in the course of a night? Anyway the dancers told me nice things about my traditional tandas, but only complained about the very first non-traditional set I played ... so I think I'll stick with the classics for the rest of the night :)
21. Erskine Maytorena Qtango  "Milonga Triste" 2011 4:17
22. Hugo Diaz   "Milonga Para Una Armonica" 1973 4:25
23. Paco Mendoza & DJ Vadim  "Los Ejes De Mi Carreta" 2013 3:23
24. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 0:24
Love Di Sarli's rhythmics as much as his melodic and dramatic pieces! 
25. Carlos di Sarli - Roberto Rufino  "Corazón" 1939 2:46
26. Carlos di Sarli - Instrumental  "Nobleza de arrabal" 1940 2:07
27. Carlos di Sarli - Instrumental  "Catamarca" 1940 2:23
28. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013, 0:29
29. Ricardo Tanturi - Enrique Campos  "Oigo Tu Voz" 3:07
30. Tanturi, Ricardo  "Madame Ivonne" 1942 2:18
31. Ricardo Tanturi  "Que Nunca Me Falte"  2:42
32. Russian Folk  "Gipsy Girl (cortina)"  0:22
33. skipped Montreal cortina track
34. Juan D'Arienzo - Instrumental  "Pabellon de las rosas" 1935 2:50
35. Juan D'Arienzo - Instrumental  "Valsecito de Antes" 1937-08-31 2:19
36. Juan D'Arienzo  "Lágrimas y Sonrisas (Vals)"  3:12
37. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013, 0:29
38. Donato, Edgardo  "El Adios" 1938 3:09
39. Edgardo Donato - Lita Morales - Romeo Gavio  "Mi Serenata" 1940 3:02
40. Edgardo Donato  "Sinfonia de Arrabal" 3:07
41. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 0:24
42. Enrique Rodriguez "En la buena y en la mala" 1940 2:26
43. Enrique Rodríguez "Llorar por una mujer" 2:47
44. Enrique Rodriguez "Alma en pena" 1946 3:05
(Come to Milonga Sin Nombre on the 22nd for much more Enrique Rodriguez - we're going to celebrate his birthday along with Biagi's)
45. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Minor Blues" 2013, 2013 0:23
46. Juan D'Arienzo "La Punalada (Milonga)"  2:02
47. Juan D'Arienzo - Instrumental  "El esquinazo" 1938-01-04 2:34
48. Juan D'Arienzo "Milonga De Mis Amores"  2:26
49. special requested! Actually, as the milongas played, Raina suggested that Sadie Hawkins / International Women's Day chica's choice tanda be next ... but all of a sudden the plan morphed into something completely different: birthday valses for Alice, our generous, fearless organizer of Salt Lake's very first milonga in this very new dance venue "on the other side of the tracks". 
Aaah I'm scrambling for valses now - for starters, it's Pugliese 1943 instrumental, "Desde el Alma", the absolute standout among Pugliese's few vals records. 
Followed by "Waltlz of the Butterfly", a cryptic record widely circulated among tangueros who danced in Turkey. The disks claim to have been recorded by St. Petersburg Lyric Ensemble of Seitkaliev (sometimes Seyitkaliyev), but there is no record of such group or musician (there is a young ballroom tango dancer by the same last name in Kazakhstan but any connection is murky). Most of Seitkaliev's records are waltzes, including some classic Argentine valses, but also some tangos. All tracks have been renamed in English or French. For example, Corazon de Oro is called "Sympathique" on their "Dance with me" CD. Intriguingly, I just found the 2012 youtube clip, which hints that Azamat Seitkaliev's group may be Konya University Chamber Ensemble, at former historic
Roman Iconium in Anatolia (in Turkish, Konya Üniversitesi Oda Müziği Topluluğu)?
The last record in this special set of dramatic, accelerating and slowing down waltzes, is "Valse Boston" interpreted by Ukraine's Sergey Luchko, a waltz with an actual St Petersburg pedigree. Originally sung to guitar by Alexander Rosenbaum, an Petersburger EMT turned a bard, it was a hit in Russia of our youth, a campfire must-sing. How strange that Luchko's 2011 record only turned up in my quest for tanda-mates for Pugliese's"Desde el Alma" last week!
50. Carlos di Sarli - Roberto Rufino  "Patotero sentimental" 1941 2:34
51. Di Sarli, Carlos  "Charlemos" 1941 2:31
52. Carlos Di Sarli Alberto Podesta "Junto a tu corazon"  3:00
53. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013 0:24
54. Pedro Laurenz - Alberto Podesta  "Recien" 1943 2:43
55. Pedro Laurenz - Alberto Podesta  "Todo" 1943 2:37
56. Pedro Laurenz - Alberto Podesta  "Garua" 1943 3:09
57. Russian Folk  "Gypsy Girl (cortina)"  0:22
My third Tanturi vals choice was, originally, Desde el Alma, but I already played Pugliese's mindblowing version in an impromptu Vals Special set. So to keep with the proprieties of tango DJing, I frantically searched for a different vals to complete this tanda ... whew!
58. Ricardo Tanturi - Enrique Campos  "Al pasar (fast)" 1943 2:10
59. Ricardo Tanturi - Alberto Castillo  "A mi madre (Con los amigos) (fast)" 1943 2:35
60. Ricardo Tanturi - Enrique Campos  "Me beso y se fue" 1945 2:36
61. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 0:24
62. Juan D'Arienzo "Yapeyu" 1951 2:26
63. Juan D'Arienzo "Dime mi amor"  2:40
64. Juan d'Arienzo "Pensalo Bien" 1938 2:17
65. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013 0:29
When it comes to Canaro's tangos, I guess I belong to the Maida Generation :). It is indeed a generational shift which followed the runaway popularity of Maida's "Poema" abroad. In Buenos Aires, Ernesto Famá remains "the" Canaro vocalist. I tried playing Canaro-Famá before and wasn't convinced. But this time, I totally fell for "Te quiero todavia" with its unusual, and IMHO unforgettable, melody: 
66. Francisco Canaro - Ernesto Fama  "Tormenta" 1939 2:38
67. Francisco Canaro - Ernesto Fama  "Te quiero todavia" 1939 2:54
68. Francisco Canaro - Ernesto Fama  "Yo no se porque te quiero" 1934 3:10
69. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Minor Blues" 2013, 0:23
70. "Orquesta Tipica Victor - Milonga De Los Fortines - Mariano Balcarce" 1937, 2:52
71. Orquesta Tipica Victor  "Cacareando"  2:45
72. Varios Artists  "Emilio Pellejero - Mi Vieja Linda - Enalmar De Maria - 1941" 2:26
73. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 2013 0:24
Juan Carlos Miranda was Demare orchestra's first, and really defining, vocalist (they recorded "Malena"!). But their work together didn't last long, and Demare later criticized Miranda for being, suposedly, a "chansonnier" rather than a true "tango singer". They cut just over a dozen recordings. Horacio Quintana's career with Demare later in the mid-40s was even more short lived, and I find it hard to play Demare-Quintana without combining them with Miranda or Beron: 
74. Lucio Demare - Juan Carlos Miranda  "No te apures, Carablanca" 1942 3:29
75. Lucio Demare - Juan Carlos Miranda  "Manana zarpa un barco" 1942 3:22
76. Lucio Demare - Horacio Quintana "Torrente" 1944 3:10
77. Cortina Carmen Piculeata  "Egy kis cigainy dal" 2013, 0:29
78. Miguel Caló - Raúl Berón  "Jamás retornarás" 1942 2:31
79. Miguel Caló - Raúl Berón  "Corazón no le hagas caso" 1942 3:00
80. Miguel Caló - Raúl Berón  "Al compás del corazón" 1942 2:48
81. Carmen Piculeata  "Vien, Tzigane" 2013, 2013 0:24
Did I say, Generation Maida ;) ?
82. Francisco Canaro  "Recuerdos De Paris - Roberto Maida" 1937, 3:12
83. Francisco Canaro - Roberto Maida "Nada mas" 1938 3:00
84. Francisco Canaro - Roberto Maida "Condena (S.O.S.)" 1937 2:39
less than 15 minutes remaining means that it's time for the crescendo, juxtaposing late De Angelis with Pugliese
85. Alfredo De Angelis  "Pavadita 1958" 2:53
86. Alfredo De Angelis  "Felicia 1969" 2:48
87. Osvaldo Pugliese - Instrumental  "El monito" 1945 2:19
88. Osváldo Pugliese "Farol" 1943 3:22
89. Alfredo de Angelis - Instrumental  "La cumparsita (Matos Rodriguez)" 1961 3:33