poesía de gotán:


This category contains 5 posts

Rebeldía (1946)

Rebellion music and lyrics by Roberto Nievas Blanco & Oscar Rubens With hands red from squeezing on my heart, choking back a cry of rage, rebellious, like water against fire, like the sea against the rocks, today I rebel against your tyrannical love which doesn’t listen to reason, I rebel against my own heart, I’m … Continue reading

Rondando tu esquina (1945)

Pacing Around Your Corner lyrics by Enrique Cadícamo Tonight I desperately want to go looking for her, to wipe our slate clean and just forgive her. (Tonight I desperately want to forget her, yet still I feel crazy urges to go looking for her!)* I never cared about the things they say, nor any of … Continue reading

Romance de barrio (1947)

Neighborhood Romance* lyrics by Homero Manzi music by Aníbal Troilo First, a far-off April date— your dark balcony, your old-fashioned garden. Later on the feverish pulse of your letters— lying with “no,” vowing that “yes…” A neighborhood romance, your love and my love, first came desire, then came sorrow— for faults that were never ours, for … Continue reading

Remembranza (1934)

Remembrance lyrics by Mario Battistella music by Mario Melfi Every week feels so long when you are not close to me! I don’t know what superhuman powers give my life meaning, so far from you. Now that the light of my hope is dead, I am like a shipwreck at sea. I know that I am lost … Continue reading

Recién (1943)

Just Now lyrics by Homero Manzi music by Osvaldo Pugliese Today, just now, just now, I bring my life close to you again— hiding all my failures, concealing all my wounds. And today as I find the protection of your steady hands just now I realize that it hurts me to know I’ve done you … Continue reading

Donate to Poesía de Gotán

Your donations can help pay for this website and domain!

Visit PayPal.me/derrickdelpilar to donate.


By title in Spanish


The sound files on this site are included for illustrative purposes only. Those wishing to obtain high quality versions for their personal collections should purchase commercially available copies. If you can't get to a record store in Buenos Aires, a great many tangos are available, song by song, in meticulously digitized versions from http://www.tangotunes.com/ and others can be found on the iTunes music store or Amazon (transfer quality varies widely). Though he no longer has inventory available, Michael Lavocah's superb http://milonga.co.uk/ can help you determine which CDs might be best to buy used.