Grease is a 1971 musical by Jim Jacobs and Warren Casey. Named after the 1950s United States working-class youth subculture known as greasers, the musical is set in 1959 at fictional Rydell High School and follows ten working-class teenagers as they navigate the complexities of peer pressure, personal core values, love; the score borrows from the sounds of early rock and roll. In its original production in Chicago, Grease was a raunchy, aggressive, vulgar show. Subsequent productions toned it down; the show mentions social issues such as peer pressure and gang violence. Jacobs described the show's basic plot as a subversion of common tropes of 1950s cinema, since the female lead, who in many 1950s films transformed the alpha male into a more sensitive and sympathetic character, is instead drawn into the man's influence and transforms into his fantasy. Grease was first performed in 1971 in the original Kingston Mines nightclub in Chicago. From there, it has been successful on both stage and screen, but the content has been diluted and its teenage characters have become less Chicago habitués and more generic.
At the time that it closed in 1980, Grease's 3,388-performance run was the longest yet in Broadway history, although it was surpassed by A Chorus Line on September 29, 1983. It went on to become a West End hit, a successful feature film, two popular Broadway revivals in 1994 and 2007, a staple of regional theatre, summer stock, community theatre, high school and middle school drama groups, it remains Broadway's 15th longest-running show. Grease was adapted in 1978 as a feature film named Grease, which removed some plot elements and songs while adding new songs and elaborating on some plot elements only alluded to in the musical; some of these revisions have been incorporated into revivals of the musical. A 2016 live TV musical used elements from both the film. A 1982 film sequel Grease 2, which featured only a few supporting characters from the film and musical, had no involvement from Jacobs or Casey; the show's original and profane 1971 incarnation was directed by Guy Barile, choreographed by Ronna Kaye and produced by the Kingston Mines Theater Company founded by June Pyskacek on Chicago's Lincoln Avenue.
The script was based on Jim Jacobs' experience at Chicago. Warren Casey collaborated with Jim and together they wrote the music and lyrics, it ran for eight months. The cast: Doug Stevenson, Leslie Goto, Sue Williams, Polly Pen, Gary Houston, Marilu Henner, James Canning, Hedda Lubin, Bruce Hickey, Sheila Ray Ceaser, Bill Cervetti, Jerry Bolnick, Judy Brubaker, Mike O'Connor, Steve Munro, Barbara Munro, Mac Hamilton and George Lopez. In addition to the "R-rated" profanity and deliberate use of shock value, the Chicago version of Grease included an entirely different songbook, shorter and included multiple references to real Chicago landmarks. Producers Ken Waissman and Maxine Fox made a deal to produce it Off-Broadway; the team headed to New York City to collaborate on the New York production of Grease. The new production, directed by Tom Moore and choreographed by Patricia Birch, opened Off-Broadway at the Eden Theatre in downtown Manhattan on February 14, 1972. Though Grease opened geographically off-Broadway, it did so under first class Broadway contracts.
The show was deemed receiving seven Tony Award nominations. On June 7, 1972, the production moved to the Broadhurst Theatre on Broadway, on November 21, it moved to the Royale Theatre there, where it ran until January 27, 1980. For the five final weeks of the run, the show moved to the larger Majestic Theatre. By the time it closed on April 13, 1980, it had run 3,388 performances; the original Broadway cast included Barry Bostwick as Danny and Carole Demas as Sandy, with Adrienne Barbeau as Rizzo, Timothy Meyers as Kenickie, Alan Paul, Walter Bobbie and Marya Small in supporting roles. Replacements in the run included Jeff Conaway, Gail Edwards, Marilu Henner, Peter Gallagher, Ilene Graff, Judy Kaye, Patrick Swayze, John Travolta, Jerry Zaks, Rex Smith and Treat Williams. Richard Gere was an understudy for many roles in this production, including Danny Zuko, Teen Angel, Vince Fontaine; the first exposure any Grease-related material had received in the United Kingdom was when The Wild Angels released a single containing three of the songs from the musical in 1972.
A full staging of Grease made its London debut at the New London Theatre in June 1973 with a cast that included Richard Gere as Danny, Stacey Gregg as Sandy, Stephen Bent as Roger, Jacqui-Ann Carr as Rizzo, Derek James as Doody. Paul Nicholas and Elaine Paige, in the London production of Hair, took over the leads. Kim Braden would play Sandy, it was reviv
Myriam Montemayor Cruz
Myriam Montemayor Cruz, better known as Myriam, is a Mexican recording artist, known for winning the first season of Mexican talent show La Academia. Myriam grew up in a home with many sisters. Since she was a child, she dreamed of becoming a singer, her musical career began in Monterrey with musical groups such as Obsesión, Conspiración, Ébano, Liberación and Compass. In 2002, she was selected for the Mexican musical reality TV show La Academia. During this show she sang "Como la Flor", "Mudanzas", "De mi enamorate", "Él me mintió" and other songs, her charm and personality, as well as her great interpretative talent, propelled her to become one of the most popular persons in the reality show. After 5 months on the show, she was announced the winner at the Season Finale in the Auditorio Nacional in Mexico City. Myriam signed to EMI Music for 5 albums. A week after winning La Academia, EMI released her first album, a compilation of the themes that Myriam sang in the show, it sold 300,000 copies within two months, topping the Mexican charts and being the first ex-student from La Academia to go double Platinum.
Her second album, Una Mujer, was led by the single "Sin Ti No Hay Nada". This album included a song written by Soraya titled "Como Seria" which Myriam released as a single; the album reached double platinum status. At this time, TV Azteca launched their first Desafio de Estrellas. Myriam ended up coming behind Yahir and Nadia. After the show was over, a special edition of her album was released with studio versions of several of the songs she performed on Desafio de Estrellas, along with two unreleased songs, including "Amor Secreto", recorded by Paulina Rubio for her album Pau Latina. In March 2004 Myriam performed her first concert in Auditorio Coca-Cola. More than 23,000 people attended the concert. In 2004 Myriam returned with another CD which in only two weeks reached gold status, selling more than 70,000 copies. "Hasta El Limite" was the first single from this album, was Myriam's most successful single. This album included songs written by Leonel from the duo Sin Bandera, from the Italian Tiziano Ferro, has a song composed by Estrella and Myriam, "Porque Soy Mujer", the second single.
Months the album reached Platinum status. A year EMI released a fourth album, a mix of pop and Tex-Mex; the first single was "Vete de Aqui", the name of the album. "Traicionera", "Fuego y Pasion", "Negra Pena" and "Lo Que Siento Es Amor" were singles. The album sold more than 50,000 copies. Myriam returned in 2007 with a tribute album to Ana Gabriel, Simplemente Amigos, which entered the top 10 in the Mexican charts; the album reached triple platinum status by selling 300,000 copies worldwide. The second single was "Mar & Arena". EMI released a greatest hits album in August 2007 entitled The Best Of... Myriam, which includes all her singles plus a bonus disc that has the best songs that Myriam sang during La Academia. All the songs were digitally remastered. Myriam has received an award for the high sales of her albums; this award was awarded to RBD and Robbie Williams. On June 2, 2008 Myriam release a new album, Cambio de Piel, which she said was her best album so far, it is a pop album with notable composers such as Reyli Barba.
Stores in Mexico City, Veracruz and Guadalajara ran out of CDs on the first day of sale. On September 7, 2008 Myriam first presented her show with Kika Edgar in the "Teatro Metropolitan". In 2008, the composer Armando Manzanero choose her to be part of his new album, Las Mujeres de Manzanero, where Myriam sang "Regresa a Mi" and, in 2009, went on tour with the Mexican composer and his cast of notable female artists. In 2009, Myriam participated in El Gran Desafio De Estrellas, a reality show competition produced by TV Azteca, where she won 2nd place in the final. During the last episode of this program Myriam made clear her desire to leave TV Azteca. Throughout 2010, Myriam performed in private concerts around the Mexican Republic, made appearances on Multimedios Television, with events such as "El Corazon Mas Grande" and "Unidos Somos Nuevo León". In early 2011, Myriam released her 7th full-length album titled Regio Corazon, Alma Mexicana, which placed in Mexico's Top 100 list in Mexico for its first few weeks in the market.
Promotion of the album was focused in Monterrey and Mexico City, although Myriam presented herself in television programs, concert events, radio stations throughout all of Mexico, as well as giving interviews to local news. In late April and May, 2011, Myriam joined the musical production Jesucristo Superestrella, starring Mexican actor Mauricio Martinez as Jesus, where she played the role of Mary Magdalene while pregnant. Although the season did not last long, the musical was considered to be a hit. Myriam is promoting her new album Regio Corazon, Alma Mexicana which contains grupero, banda and norteno music, she recorded a duet with Jorge "Coque" Muniz for his CD Emociones, called "La Pareja Ideal", which Marco Antonio Solís and Marisela made famous some years ago. Myriam announced on March 14, 2011 through a press release and through her Twitter that she was pregnant, she mentioned that she would still continu
Mexico City, or the City of Mexico, is the capital of Mexico and the most populous city in North America. Mexico City is one of the most important financial centres in the Americas, it is located in the Valley of Mexico, a large valley in the high plateaus in the center of Mexico, at an altitude of 2,240 meters. The city has 16 boroughs; the 2009 population for the city proper was 8.84 million people, with a land area of 1,485 square kilometers. According to the most recent definition agreed upon by the federal and state governments, the population of Greater Mexico City is 21.3 million, which makes it the largest metropolitan area of the Western Hemisphere, the eleventh-largest agglomeration, the largest Spanish-speaking city in the world. Greater Mexico City has a GDP of $411 billion in 2011, making Greater Mexico City one of the most productive urban areas in the world; the city was responsible for generating 15.8% of Mexico's GDP, the metropolitan area accounted for about 22% of total national GDP.
If it were an independent country, in 2013, Mexico City would be the fifth-largest economy in Latin America, five times as large as Costa Rica and about the same size as Peru. Mexico’s capital is both the oldest capital city in the Americas and one of two founded by Native Americans, the other being Quito, Ecuador; the city was built on an island of Lake Texcoco by the Aztecs in 1325 as Tenochtitlan, completely destroyed in the 1521 siege of Tenochtitlan and subsequently redesigned and rebuilt in accordance with the Spanish urban standards. In 1524, the municipality of Mexico City was established, known as México Tenochtitlán, as of 1585, it was known as Ciudad de México. Mexico City was the political and financial center of a major part of the Spanish colonial empire. After independence from Spain was achieved, the federal district was created in 1824. After years of demanding greater political autonomy, residents were given the right to elect both a Head of Government and the representatives of the unicameral Legislative Assembly by election in 1997.
Since, the left-wing Party of the Democratic Revolution has controlled both of them. The city has several progressive policies, such as abortion on request, a limited form of euthanasia, no-fault divorce, same-sex marriage. On January 29, 2016, it ceased to be the Federal District, is now known as Ciudad de México, with a greater degree of autonomy. A clause in the Constitution of Mexico, prevents it from becoming a state, as it is the seat of power in the country, unless the capital of the country were relocated elsewhere; the city of Mexico-Tenochtitlan was founded by the Mexica people in 1325. The old Mexica city, now referred to as Tenochtitlan was built on an island in the center of the inland lake system of the Valley of Mexico, which it shared with a smaller city-state called Tlatelolco. According to legend, the Mexicas' principal god, indicated the site where they were to build their home by presenting a golden eagle perched on a prickly pear devouring a rattlesnake. Between 1325 and 1521, Tenochtitlan grew in size and strength dominating the other city-states around Lake Texcoco and in the Valley of Mexico.
When the Spaniards arrived, the Aztec Empire had reached much of Mesoamerica, touching both the Gulf of Mexico and the Pacific Ocean. After landing in Veracruz, Spanish explorer Hernán Cortés advanced upon Tenochtitlan with the aid of many of the other native peoples, arriving there on November 8, 1519. Cortés and his men marched along the causeway leading into the city from Iztapalapa, the city's ruler, Moctezuma II, greeted the Spaniards. Cortés put Moctezuma under house arrest. Tensions increased until, on the night of June 30, 1520 – during a struggle known as "La Noche Triste" – the Aztecs rose up against the Spanish intrusion and managed to capture or drive out the Europeans and their Tlaxcalan allies. Cortés regrouped at Tlaxcala; the Aztecs thought the Spaniards were permanently gone, they elected a new king, Cuitláhuac, but he soon died. Cortés began a siege of Tenochtitlan in May 1521. For three months, the city suffered from the lack of food and water as well as the spread of smallpox brought by the Europeans.
Cortés and his allies landed their forces in the south of the island and fought their way through the city. Cuauhtémoc surrendered in August 1521; the Spaniards razed Tenochtitlan during the final siege of the conquest. Cortés first settled in Coyoacán, but decided to rebuild the Aztec site to erase all traces of the old order, he did not establish a territory under his own personal rule, but remained loyal to the Spanish crown. The first Spanish viceroy arrived in Mexico City fourteen years later. By that time, the city had again become a city-state, having power that extended far beyond its borders. Although the Spanish preserved Tenochtitlan's basic layout, they built Catholic churches over the old Aztec temples and claimed the imperial palaces for themselves. Tenochtitlan was renamed "Mexico"; the city had been the capital of the Aztec empire and in the colonial era, Mexico City became the capital of New Spain. The viceroy of Mexico or vice-king lived in the viceregal palace on Zócalo; the Mexico City Metropolitan Cathedral, the seat of the Archbishopric of New Spain, was const
Berklee College of Music
Berklee College of Music is a private music college in Boston, Massachusetts. It is the largest independent college of contemporary music in the world. Known for the study of jazz and modern American music, it offers college-level courses in a wide range of contemporary and historic styles, including rock, hip hop, salsa, heavy metal and bluegrass. Berklee alumni have won 294 Grammy Awards, more than any other colleges, 95 Latin Grammy Awards. Other notable accolades include 5 Tony Awards and 5 Academy Awards. Since 2012, Berklee College of Music has operated a campus in Valencia, Spain. In December 2015, Berklee College of Music and the Boston Conservatory agreed to a merger; the combined institution is known as Berklee, with the conservatory becoming The Boston Conservatory at Berklee. In 1945, composer, arranger and MIT graduate Lawrence Berk founded Schillinger House, the precursor to the Berklee School of Music, after quitting his job at Raytheon. Located at 284 Newbury St. in Boston's Back Bay, the school specialized in the Schillinger System of harmony and composition developed by Joseph Schillinger.
Berk had studied with Schillinger. Instrumental lessons and a few classes in traditional theory and arranging were offered. At the time of its founding all music schools focused on classical music, but Schillinger House offered training in jazz and commercial music for radio, theater and dancing. At first, most students were working professional musicians. Many students were former World War II service members who attended under the G. I. Bill. Initial enrollment was fewer than 50 students. In 1954, when the school's curriculum had expanded to include music education classes and more traditional music theory, Berk changed the name to Berklee School of Music, after his 12-year-old son Lee Eliot Berk, to reflect the broader scope of instruction. Lawrence Berk placed great emphasis on learning from practitioners, as opposed to academics, hired working musicians as faculty members. Several of the school's best-known musician-educators arrived after the school's name change. In 1956, trumpeter Herb Pomeroy joined the faculty and remained until his retirement in 1996.
Drummer Alan Dawson and saxophonist Charlie Mariano became faculty members in 1957. Reed player John LaPorta began teaching in 1962. Like many of Berk's ideas, this practice continues into the present. Although far more emphasis is placed on academic credentials among new faculty hires than in the past, experienced performers such as Gary Burton, Pat Metheny, Arif Mardin, Aydin Esen, Joe Lovano, Danilo Perez have served as faculty over the years. Another trend in the school's history began in the mid-1950s. During this period, the school began to attract international students in greater numbers. For example, Japanese pianist Toshiko Akiyoshi arrived in 1956. Multiple Grammy-winning producer Arif Mardin came from Turkey to study at the school in 1958. In 1957, Berklee initiated the first of many innovative applications of technology to music education with Jazz in the Classroom, a series of LP recordings of student work, accompanied by scores; these albums contain early examples of composing and performing by students who went on to prominent jazz careers, such as Gary Burton, John Abercrombie, John Scofield, Ernie Watts, Alan Broadbent, Sadao Watanabe, many others.
The series, which continued until 1980, was a precursor to subsequent Berklee-affiliated recording labels. These releases provided learning experiences not only for student composers and performers, but for students in newly created majors in music engineering and production, music business and management. Berklee awarded its first bachelor of music degrees in 1966. Members of the first graduating class to receive degrees included Alf Clausen, Stephen Gould and Michael Rendish. Gould taught film scoring at Berklee and is the Program Director for the Educational Leadership PhD program at Lesley University. During the 1960s, the Berklee curriculum began to reflect new developments in popular music, such the rise of rock and roll and funk, jazz-rock fusion. In 1962, Berklee offered the first college-level instrumental major for guitar; the guitar department had nine students, today it is the largest single instrumental major at the college. 1962: Guitarist Jack Petersen accepted an invitation by Lawrence Berk, founder of Berklee, to design and chair the first formal guitar curriculum at Berklee College of Music.
Berk discovered Petersen through his affiliation with the Stan Kenton Band Clinics. Trombonist Phil Wilson joined the faculty in 1965, his student ensemble, the Dues Band, helped introduce current popular music into the ensemble curriculum, as the Rainbow Band, performed world music and jazz fusions. In 1969, new courses in rock and popular music were added to the curriculum, the first offered at the college level; the first college course on jingle writing was offered in 1969. The school became Berklee College of Music in 1970 and bestowed its first honorary doctorate on Duke Ellington in 1971. Vibraphonist Gary Burton joined the faculty in 1971, helping to solidify the place of jazz-rock fusion in the curriculum; as Dean of Curriculum from 1985 to 1996, Burton led the development of several new majors, including music synthesis and songwriting, facilitated the school's transition to technology-based education. Curriculum innovations during the 1970s included the first college-level instrumental major in electric bass guitar in 1973, the first jazz-rock ensemble class in 1974.
In 1979, Berklee founder Lawrence Berk stepped down as president. The board of trustees appointed his son, Lee Eliot Berk, to
Olga Teresa Tañón Ortíz is a Puerto Rican recording artist. Over the course of her career, she has earned two Grammy Awards, three Latin Grammy Awards, 29 Premio Lo Nuestro Awards. Tañón is the youngest of four children born to José Tañón and Carmen Gloria Ortíz in the Santurce district of San Juan, Puerto Rico, she was raised in Levittown, a suburb of San Juan, located in the municipality of Toa Baja, Puerto Rico, where she received her primary and secondary education. Tañón's singing career began when she joined a group called "Las Nenas de Ringo y Jossie" in the 1980s. Soon a popular group in Puerto Rico called "Chantelle" noticed her mezzo-soprano voice and recruited her, they saw in her. When Tañón was a member of Chantelle, they scored their biggest hit, "Aunque Tú no Quieras"; the song was popular in Latin America. In 1992, Tañón signed a contract with the WEA Latina record label to record a solo album, her first recorded album was titled "Sola". Among the songs in the album were, "Me Cambio por Ella", "Quiero estar contigo".
In 1993, she recorded her second album for WEA Latina, "Mujer de Fuego". Tañón debuted as a composer with the song, "Presencié tu Amor"; that year, Tañón received three Lo Nuestro Awards nominations in the Tropical/Salsa field: Album of the Year, Female Artist and New Artist. In 1994, Tañón earned her first double platinum record and in 1995, she earned 3 more platinum records with her album, "Siente el Amor"; this album included another of her compositions, "Unicornio", written to the rhythm of Salsa and included the unforgettable Merengue song, "Es Mentiroso". Tañón had gained recognition throughout Latin America. Tañón recorded a Tex-Mex CD with Mexican singer Marco Antonio Solís, "Nuevos Senderos", she was now being heard internationally, with that recording she became the first Puerto Rican musician to be certified by the RIAA to sell over half a million records. The lead single, the ballad "Basta Ya!" Topped the U. S. Billboard Top Latin Tracks for several weeks and became Tañón's first #1.
For the album Tañón earned 3 Lo Nuestro Awards nominations for Pop Album of the Year, Pop Song of the Year and Pop Singer of the Year. In 1997 Tañón debuted as an actress in the Puerto Rican version of the popular production of "Jesus Christ Superstar", produced by Rafo Muñiz, she played the part of Mary Magdalene. This version included some of Tañón's songs. In 1998, Tañón married Juan González a Puerto Rican major-league baseball star, they had a daughter, Gabriella Marie, but divorced in 1999. In 2000 Tañón, now known as the "Woman of Fire" or "Mujer de Fuego" by her fans, recorded her first concert, titled, "Olga Viva... Viva Olga" in the House of Blues in Orlando, Florida; this production was named by the National Foundation of Popular Culture as one of the year's top 20 productions. The record went Tañón earned her first Grammy Award. In August 2000, Tañón sold out 12 shows in the Antonio Paoli Hall at the Luis A. Ferre Center of the Fine Arts in San Juan; that month she debuted in the Bass Performance Hall in Fort Worth, Texas.
Her performances received rave reviews in the Dallas Morning News. At the end of 2000, Tañón presented her musical spectacular at Panama's Anayansi Theater and toured the southeastern United States with Mexican singer Alejandro Fernández. In 2001 Tañón recorded which won both American and Latin Grammys; the first single, Como Olvidar, topped the U. S. Billboard Top Latin Tracks; the CD became a best-seller in Puerto Rico, Latin America, among the Hispanic population in the United States. In 2002 Tañón toured many countries, including Venezuela and the United States; that year she became the first merengue artist to score a chart topper in the Middle East when her partnership with Egyptian music singer Hakim yielded the successful Arabian hit, Ah Ya Albi. In 2003, Tañón made a total of ten recordings for WEA Latina. In 2003 she won her fourth Grammy, she married Billy Denizard, with whom she had two sons, Indiana Noa and Ian Nahir. As part of an international tour called "Evolution Tour 2008", Tañón traveled to Italy where she made a presentation at the Festival Latinoamericano on July 5, 2008.
In 2005, Tañón released her hit album, "Una Nueva Mujer", which won Best Contemporary Tropical Album at the 2006 Latin Grammys. In support of Latin American immigrants in the U. S. in 2006 Tañón recorded, "Nuestro Himno" in collaboration with Pitbull, Carlos Ponce, Wyclef Jean. On May 2, 2010, Tañón first performed in Iquitos a concert; the concert was part of her tour. On February 22, 2007 Tañón won 3 awards at the 19th edition of Premio Lo Nuestro. During the 2006 show, she won in the categories: "Album of the Year", "Female Artist" and "Song of the Year", she holds the record as the artist who has won the most "Premio Lo Nuestro Awards", with a total of 29. In June 2009, Tañón released a new hit single called "Amor Entre Tres", the theme song for the new soap opera in Venezuela called "La Vida Entera." That month, WEA Latina released "25 Exitos de Fuego Vol. 1 & Vol. 2." Each CD has a set of greatest hits through her entire career of Latin pop. In September 2009 participated, next to Juanes and other internationally acclaimed artists, in "Concierto por la Paz" at Plaza de la Revolucion in La Habana, Cuba.
In 2011 the first of three Tañon album
Yahir Othón Parra known as Yahir, is a Mexican singer and actor from Hermosillo, Sonora. He began his career as one of the participants in the music reality show La Academia in 2002 and in addition to Yuridia from Hermosillo, is one of the most popular stars to come from the show, he became a judge of the show's tenth season. His first hit single was a cover of Italian singer Tiziano Ferro's biggest hit in Mexico, "Alucinado", taken from his first album "Yahir" in 2003, his next album, "Otra Historia De Amor" in 2004 produced the hit single "La Locura". In 2005, Yahir decided to make a tribute album to Brazilian singer Roberto Carlos with the entire album being covers of Carlos' hits; this album had a hit single in the title track. In 2006, Yahir recorded his fourth album "Con El Alma Entre Las Manos..." which produced two hit singles: "Maldito Amor" and "El Amor". This was followed by a greatest hits album "Recuerdos" in 2007, a new studio album "Elemental" in 2009, a tribute album "Sexto" in 2012.
Yahir is a television actor for TV Azteca, having appeared in two telenovelas. Yahir's debut in the telenovela world was through "Enamórate" opposite Martha Higareda in which he played "Yahir Jimenez" a son of a prominent businessman. After "Enamórate" he started in "Soñarás" playing "Rey" a charismatic young musician, a waiter at the bar he plays at after his shift, his co star was Vanessa Acosta. He was the protagonist of "Bellezas Indomables" Yahir Otra Historia de Amor No te apartes de mi Con el alma entre las manos Recuerdos Elemental Reedición Sexto Zona Preferente - Live CD + DVD Alla Alucinado- #1 Contigo Si w/ Nadia- #3 La Locura- #2 Te Amare- #7 No Te Apartes de Mi- #2 Maldito Amor- #8 El Amor- #6 Márcame la piel- #10 Viviré - #7 Adiós Para Siempre - #16 Soledad - #18 Si Tu Te Vas Perdóname Vivi Así Es Morir de Amor El Alma en Pie - a dueto con Yuridia - #1 Casualmente Miraste Alucinado La Locura Detalles Contigo si Amiga Marcame la Piel Vivire Soledad Si tu te vas Perdoname
Alan Tacher Feingold is a Mexican television host, part of the main cast of Univision's morning show Despierta América. He is the older brother of television host Mark Tacher. Califa de Oro Te caché Chitón Tempranito Gente con Chispa La Academia Aplauso Aplauso Levántate Décadas Hoy ¡Despierta América! Nuestra Belleza Latina 2015