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Visit Juno DJ. Music New This Week. New Today. Last 8 Weeks. Back Catalogue. Back In Stock. Coming Soon. DJ Charts. Juno Recommends. Today's Offers. Gift Vouchers. All Genres. Rock All. Studio Equipment. Techno All. It was the last Latin craze before salsa which was developing simultaneously , yet the first not to require learning new steps! That was the conventional wisdom, anyway.
In fact, the boogaloo had been around since at least the late s, when it was called guajira. Most boogaloo is simply a modernized guajira with English lyrics. By Latin had embraced disco. As a fad, New York Latin soul came straight from the kids in El Barrio Spanish Harlem , who for years had assembled on corners and sung popular doo-wop and soul hits for their own amusement. Much "Latin soul" is just popular soul and sweet-soul ballads sung by Puerto Ricans. Some groups even emulated the most popular Motown acts.
But boogaloo was a recording revolution of its own in the mids, at least in New York City. The old guard the previous generation dismissed it as brash, simplistic, "American" music although so was their cherished jazz ; conversely the kids could no longer identify with the stagnating mambo and charanga styles. When boogaloo faded, some took it as proof that it had been merely a passing fad, while others blamed tragic business errors. After the first boogaloo records hit in the dance clubs, some of the old dogs on the reluctant spinster labels Fania and Alegre got into the act and made a handful of the better records.
But George Goldner's Cotique label set the high marks for the style with the most progressive and risk-taking albums. Various: Think Smart King Coleman: It's Dance Time!
Glindemann: Media Music Release No. Ed Hurst: The Dance Album! Don Sebesky; highlight is Sebesky's "Meet a Cheetah".To place an order or for customer service, call toll-free or outside the United States, call