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The "Buena Vista Social Club" name became an umbrella term to describe these performances and releases, and has been likened to a brand label that encapsulates Cuba's "musical golden age" between the 1930s and 1950s.
The new success was fleeting for the most recognizable artists in the ensemble: Compay Segundo, Rubén González, and Ibrahim Ferrer, who died at the ages of ninety-five, eighty-four, and seventy-eight respectively; Segundo and González in 2003, then Ferrer in 2005.
E Viva a Vida, com Alegria e Fantasia (Victor Nogueira) ..... 2006) Anga Díaz (percussion) (d.2006) Orlando "Cachaito" López (double bass) (d.2009)The Buena Vista Social Club was a members club in Havana, Cuba that held dances and musical activities, becoming a popular location for musicians to meet and play during the 1940s.
Olá, Diga Bom Dia com Alegria, Boa Tarde, sem Alarde, Boa Noite, sem Açoite !
Within three days of the project's birth, Cooder, Gold and de Marcos had organized a large group of performers and arranged for recording sessions to commence at Havana's EGREM Studios, formerly owned by RCA records, where the equipment and atmosphere had remained unchanged since the 1950s.
Communication between the Spanish and English speakers at the studio was conducted via an interpreter, although Cooder reflected that "musicians understand each other through means other than speaking". Tres player and singer Compay Segundo, a prominent figure in the ensemble, in 2002, a year before his death at the age of 95.
The emergence of pop music and salsa, a style derived from Cuban music but developed in the United States, meant that son music fell further out of favor with the Cuban authorities."1968 [was] the most disastrous year for Cuban popular music...
because of measures whose negative effects we are still suffering thirty years later...
After playing the piece, González explained to Cooder the history of the social club and that the song was the club's "mascot tune". On the Buena Vista Social Club recording, Segundo provides both voices on the song "Y Tú Qué Has Hecho", written in the 1920s by his friend Eusebio Delfín.
(A total of twenty musicians contributed to the recording including Ry Cooder's son Joachim Cooder, (b.
1978) who at the time was a 19 year old scholar of Latin percussion and provided drums for the band.
Shortly after the Cuban Revolution of 1959, new Cuban President Manuel Urrutia Lleó, a devout Christian, began a program of closing or nationalizing all gambling outlets, nightclubs, and other establishments associated with Havana's hedonistic lifestyle.
This had an immediate impact on the livelihoods of local entertainers.