Latin Grammy Hall of Fame

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Latin Grammy Hall of Fame
Awarded for "Early recordings of lasting qualitative or historical significance that were released more than 25 years ago"[1]
Presented by Latin Recording Academy
First awarded 2001
Last awarded 2013

The Latin Grammy Hall of Fame is a hall of fame established by the Latin Recording Academy to recognize "early recordings of lasting qualitative or historical significance that were released more than 25 years ago". LARAS is also the same organization that distributes the Latin Grammy Awards.[1] The albums and songs are picked by a panel of recording-arts professionals, such as musicologists and historians, and selected from all major categories of Latin music.[2]

The first inductions were made in 2001 to honor 17 recordings.[3] These included Santana's cover of Tito Puente's "Oye Como Va", Javier Solís's rendition of "Sabor a Mí" and the 1948 performance of Joaquín Rodrigo's Concierto de Aranjuez by Regino Sainz de la Maza and the Orquesta Nacional de España.[4] The inductions have each occurred six years apart from one another.

"La Bamba" by Ritchie Valens and Chega de Saudade by João Gilberto were also inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 2000.[5] Getz/Gilberto by Stan Getz and João Gilberto won the Grammy Award for Album of the Year at the 7th Annual Grammy Awards in 1965.[6] "El Manisero (The Peanut Vendor)" by Don Azpiazu and Cuban Jam Sessions in Miniature/Descargas by Cachao were inducted into the National Recording Registry in 2005 and 2012 respectively.[7] "Eres Tú" by Mocedades placed second on the 1973 Eurovision Song Contest.[8] Brazilian musician Antônio Carlos Jobim is the artist with the most works inducted into the Latin Grammy Hall of Fame with four recordings.


Year[I] Work Artist(s) Release year Genre Format Ref.
2001 Adiós Nonino Astor Piazzolla 1969 Traditional Album [9]
"La Barca" Lucho Gatica 1960 Tropical Single
"Bésame Mucho" Pedro Vargas 1941 Tropical Single
Caetano Veloso Caetano Veloso 1967 Brazilian Album
Chega de Saudade João Gilberto 1959 Brazilian Album
The Composer of Desafinado Plays Antônio Carlos Jobim 1963 Brazilian Album
Concierto de Aranjuez Regino Sainz de la Maza and the Orquesta Nacional de España 1948 Classical Album
"Desafinado" João Gilberto 1958 Brazilian Single
"El Día Que Me Quieras" Carlos Gardel 1935 Traditional Single
"Garota de Ipanema (The Girl from Ipanema)" Antônio Carlos Jobim 1963 Brazilian Single
Getz/Gilberto Stan Getz and João Gilberto featuring Antônio Carlos Jobim and Astrud Gilberto 1963 Brazilian Album
"Mambo #5" Pérez Prado 1950 Tropical Single
"El Manisero (The Peanut Vendor)" Don Azpiazú 1930 Tropical Single
"Oye Como Va" Santana 1970 Rock Single
"El Reloj" Lucho Gatica 1959 Tropical Single
"Sabor a Mí" Javier Solís 1960 Regional Mexican Single
"Somos Novios" Armando Manzanero 1970 Tropical Single
2007 "Caballo Viejo" Roberto Torres y su Charanga Vallenata 1980 Traditional tropical Single [10]
Elis & Tom Elis Regina and Antônio Carlos Jobim 1974 MPB Album
Español and More Vol. 1 Nat King Cole 1958 Traditional pop Album
Detalles Roberto Carlos 1971 Brazilian-romantic Album
Irakere Irakere 1979 Latin jazz Album
Mediterráneo Joan Manuel Serrat 1971 Singer-songwriter Album
"Mi Viejo" Piero 1969 Singer-songwriter Single
"Muchacha Ojos de Papel" Almendra 1969 Rock Single
"Rayito de Luna" Los Panchos 1960 Pop Single
"El Rey" José Alfredo Jiménez 1971 Ranchera Single
Siembra Willie Colón and Rubén Blades 1978 Salsa Album
"Son de la Loma" Trio Matamoros 1928 Traditional tropical Single
2013 Amor Eterno Rocío Dúrcal 1984 Pop Album [1]
"América América" Nino Bravo 1973 Pop Single
"La Bamba" Ritchie Valens 1959 Rock Single
Cuban Jam Sessions in Miniature/Descargas Israel López "Cachao" 1957 Jazz Album
"Cómo Fue" Beny Moré 1953 Tropical Single
Dulce Patria Jorge Negrete 1950 Regional Mexican Album
"Eres Tú" Mocedades 1973 Traditional Single
"Gracias a la Vida" Violeta Parra 1966 Traditional Single
Jovem Guarda Roberto Carlos 1968 Pop Album
"Mais Que Nada" Sérgio Mendes & Brazil '66 1966 Brazilian Single
"Porque Yo Te Amo" Sandro 1968 Pop Single
Teatro Amadeo Roldán – Recital Irakere 1974 Jazz Album

^[I] Each year is linked to an article about the Latin Grammy Awards ceremony of that year.

See also


  1. ^ a b c "Latin Grammy Hall of Fame – 2013". Latin Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences. Retrieved June 26, 2016.
  2. ^ "Inaugural Latin Grammy(R) Hall of Fame Inductees Announced". PR Newswire. August 27, 2001. Archived from the original on August 7, 2016. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  3. ^ Margulies, Lee (August 28, 2001). "Latin Grammy Names Its First Hall of Famers". Los Angeles Times. Tribune Company. Retrieved June 10, 2016.
  4. ^ Cobo, Leila (September 8, 2001). "Latin Notas". Billboard. Nielsen N.V. 113 (36): 48. ISSN 0006-2510.
  5. ^ Basham, David (March 21, 2000). "Beatles, Hendrix, Eagles Selected For Grammy Hall". MTV News. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  6. ^ Amiri, Farnoush (February 14, 2016). "1959: The Music From Peter Gunn – Grammys: A Guide to All of the Album of the Year Winners". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  7. ^ "Complete National Recording Registry Listing – National Recording Preservation Board". The Library of Congress. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  8. ^ "Eurovision Song Contest 1973". Eurovision. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  9. ^ "Latin Grammy Hall of Fame – 2001". Latin Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences. Retrieved June 26, 2016.
  10. ^ "Latin Grammy Hall of Fame – 2007". Latin Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences. Retrieved June 26, 2016.

Retrieved from ""
This content was retrieved from Wikipedia :
This page is based on the copyrighted Wikipedia article "Latin Grammy Hall of Fame"; it is used under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License (CC-BY-SA). You may redistribute it, verbatim or modified, providing that you comply with the terms of the CC-BY-SA