The 10 Best Melodies by Latinx Specialists in 2021 (Up until this point)


Pitchfork contributing manager Isabelia Herrera's section covers the most charming tunes, patterns, and scenes emerging from Latin America and its diaspora. 

The absence of perreo in our lives throughout the most recent year is arriving at a limit. Possibly that is the reason Sech's "Sal y Perrea" reverberates so a lot: his decision to open the track in full DJ mode is a pleasant token of what it resembled to be at the club, spending a decent bit of our checks on liquor. Now, I miss even that. 

Sal y Perrea" shows up on Sech's as of late delivered collection 42, displaying the Panamanian craftsman's ability as the planner of impenetrable separation tunes. His dying heart R&B tunes and verses describing smashed, obliterating love have consistently implanted his vision of reggaeton with a feeling of awful sentiment. "Sal y Perrea" tackles the therapy that comes from understanding that what you truly need is some tequila, salt, and a night out to remind yourself you're as yet alive. Basic however intense lines like "Se acabó la relación no la vida" ("The relationship finished, not your life") request to be hollered at full volume in your room reflect. 

Mexico City's Young lady Ultra, also known as Mariana de Miguel, has consistently been attached to gradually moving R&B. Her as of late delivered single "rosas (dímelo)," from an impending EP, imbues that approach with a decades-old feeling of depression. Old-school bolero thrives, similar to Spanish guitar strings, sit directly close by Young lady Ultra's rich and unhurried songs, which bring out Sade around Guarantee. The abstain discovers Miguel begging herself, asking how she will tell a darling that their relationship has reached a conclusion. This is the sort of 

annihilation that causes lasting injuries. In any case, Young lady Ultra is unafraid to leave everything on the floor, and she goes to claim the calm weakness that has driven her to this decision time.