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In this patriotic month we love celebrating together the true values that make us want to keep on behalf of Mexico aloft.
This is why we decided to bring a selection of typical Mexican songs you can learn in the ukulele and sing along with your family and friends.
It doesn't matter if you read us from another part of the world, the Mexican national holidays they are celebrated during the month of September and they serve as a reminder that despite being different we are Mexican and being Mexican is enjoying life to the fullest while remembering our origins
Ay, ay, ay, ay sing and do not cry because singing is happy heaven cute hearts!
This song It is one of the symbols of Mexico, was created by the Mexican Quirino Mendoza y Cortés inspired by his wife, a song sung by several leading artists.
It is clear that this song could not be missing from our list because it was and still is a popular song not only in Mexico but almost all over the world, many of us have heard and sung and we have even seen her in films where she plays Pedro Infante.
It was written by the Mexican composer Consuelito Velázquez en 1940 and recorded by the Mexican Emilio Tuero.
It is presumed that La bamba was created in the last years of the 17th century.
In 1958, Ritchie Valens, a singer of Mexican origin born in the United States, recorded an electric version with a rock & roll rhythm of La bamba that definitely popularized it and made it a classic of that genre.
La weeping woman" is a song popular Mexican, originated in the area of the isthmus of Tehuantepec, in Oaxaca. It does not have a single version; about its harmony, many authors have created or derived verses that make it a history of love and pain very representative of the time of the RMexican evolution.
The song was recorded by Álvaro Carrillo on 1959 and is not only one of the greatest successes that the composer left us, but it also left us one of the most iconic themes of the last century, this song has been translated into more than 10 languages among which are groin, French. Japanese, German, Mandarin, Portuguese, Russian, Italian and Zapotec.
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