new music Latin A compilation of the best new Latin songs and albums recommended by. latin sign board and signs in spanish editors. Check out this week’s picks below.
Rosalia “TUYA” (Columbia Records/Sony Music Entertainment)
Rosalia celebrates her love for Japan with a sensual new song and music video titled “TUYA” (meaning “your” in Spanish), which showcases the koto, Japan’s national instrument, alongside flamenco and techno. Slow reggaeton with strings. Like “Just for tonight I’m yours, yours / Just for tonight you’re mine, mine / You want to see me naked, uhm / Me under my belly button, yeah” With its ravenous lyrics, this single follows the Grammy and Latin Grammy-winning singer-songwriter — and after. RR, A joint three-song project with fiancé Lau Alejandro was released in March.
“Exploring is part of who I am as a musician, and in the case of TUYA, inspirations such as reggaeton, Japanese instruments, flamenco and gabbatechno coexist on the same level,” Rosalia said in a press release. ing. Directed by Stiltz and filmed in Tokyo, this captivating music clip features the Spanish superstar taking in the joys of the city and musing through the city with a furry companion in his bag. It is depicted as wandering. The release adds that the work is “a love letter to Japan, which Rosalia holds great love and respect for.” Undoubtedly glamorous in Rosalia fashion at its finest. — Sigal Ratner-Arias
Maruma “COCO LOCO” (Sony Music Latin)
We’ve heard Maluma effortlessly go from reggaeton to pop to tribal Mexican to salsa to Brazilian funk, but with his latest single, “COCO LOCO,” the Colombian artist hits the mark with meringue for the first time. Produced by MadMusick and written by Juan Luis Londoño Arias (Maluma), Julio González Tavares, Jonathan Rivera, Giencarlos Rivera, Edgar Barrera and Vicente Barco, this summer-ready track features sultry meringue rhythms and synths. electronic beats, and a hook borrowed from Daft Punk’s “Veridis Quo.” “COCO LOCO” is the story of a man who has a crush on a girl and can’t control his feelings. “Wherever you want me/I’ll give you all my love at once,” he sings in an infectious chorus. Vibrant Music Her video was filmed during her party on the street in the rain. — Jessica Royce
Techy Fatule, “Que me quedes tu” (La Oreja Media Group)
Dominican singer-songwriter Tessie Fatur recalls the 1990s, the heyday of romantic meringue, in “Que me quedes tu.” The track unabashedly draws inspiration from that era, right down to the breathy chorus performed by a male voice in contrast to Fatule’s sweet vocals. This danceable track breaks new ground for Fatur, who is best known for his more rock/pop ‘Kantautra’ style, singing with guitar accompaniment. This leap, she says, follows her from living “moments in which she feels more comfortable and has a desire to do happy things that reflect her heart.” She wanted to challenge herself. ” For fans of romantic meringues, it’s a welcome departure. — Leila Cobo
Ayson Jimenez feat. Boarding Pass “Hasta La Madre” (Yj Company/Black Lion Digital)
One of the ambassadors of the popular music genre, Ayson Jimenez, has scouted Colombian duo Pasaboldo to name a new anthem for singles “hasta la madre.” Classic mariachi trumpets and guitars merge with thumping percussion to bring his songs to life in this catchy party that breaks away from the typical break-up song and instead celebrates singleness instead of dwelling on the past. I’m here. In the karaoke-ready chorus, the Colombian artist repeats, “Raise your hand if you want a drink, raise your glass if you don’t believe in love.” — Ingrid Fajardo
MAVICA “I can’t say no (I have no regrets)” (Broken Levee)
Spanish singer-songwriter and producer MAVICA releases third single from upcoming album, ‘No puedo decir que no (No remembers)’ Sometimes people never come back (but that’s okay) It will be released on September 8th. The track begins with an enchantingly light sound that evolves into an indie-his pop tune that combines electronic elements, soft his synths and a strong bassline, with feathery vocal harmonies sounding like a delicate cool breeze. it matchs.
The bilingual (English and Spanish) lyrics talk about finding solutions at the end of a relationship, as expressed in the press release by MAVICAS himself. our own decisions. The song is about acknowledging that things could have been different if you had avoided letting anyone or anything influence you, rather than regretting it. The artist, who lived in London, shows the city’s influence on London music through alternative and contemporary sounds that captivate listeners. — louisa street