Issac Delgado with Freddy Cole: Salsa Star and Nat King Cole's Brother Team Up at Yoshi's Oakland
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The last date listed for Issac Delgado with Freddy Cole was Friday September 10, 2010 / 10:00pm.
Currently at Yoshi's Oakland
- Full Price:
- $17 - $24
- Our Price:
- $8.50 - $12
Combining great Japanese cuisine and jazz music, Yoshi's Oakland has quickly become one of the… More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from maria eugenia
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It was a wonderful experience and I felt very lucky to see both shows that night. It was a perfect size venue and Freddy Cole seemed very pleased with the audience's "love" for him. If you don't already know about Issac Delgado - check him out - doesn't matter what he sings...he sings with his heart.
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Excellent event. Delgado is a mesmirizing vocalist. All is Spanish, which I was good with. As my friend said, "first time I have been to a concert where I didn't understand a word and was totally into it." Appearing with Delgado was Freddy Cole....continued
Quotes & Highlights
Hear Issac and Freddy perform “Quizas, Quizas, Quizas”# on YouTube.
“Delgado, often referred to as salsa’s Frank Sinatra, teams up with Freddy Cole… [who] is enjoying one of jazz’s most productive late-blooming careers.” —San Jose Mercury-News
Sony Masterworks recently releases L-O-V-E_ by Cuban superstar Issac Delgado. On _L-O-V-E, Delgado recreates 12 sultry and sexy Spanish recordings originally sung by crooner Nat King Cole. He does so with the help of a number of outstanding musicians including a special contribution by Nat King Cole’s brother, Freddy Cole. This is the first time that Freddy Cole has participated in a tribute album for his brother.
Nat King Cole’s relationship with the Spanish language is interesting and relatively unknown. Between 1958 and 1962, Nat King Cole released his three albums in Spanish. Recorded in Cuba, Brazil and Mexico, they included hits “Perfidia," “Quizas, quizas, quizas," “Ay cosita linda," “Piel canela," “Aquellos ojos verdes" and “Yo vendo unos ojos negros." His Spanish albums created a new awareness for Latin-American music globally. Among Nat King Cole’s fans was Cuban vocalist Issac Delgado who grew up listening to Cole’s Spanish recordings which he felt combined Cuban bolero music with the sounds of classic American romantic ballads.