By the Light of the Moon is the fourth album by the Mexican American rock group Los Lobos.Colossal Head
Colossal Head is a studio album by the rock band Los Lobos. It was released in 1996 on Warner Bros. Records.Don't Look Back (John Lee Hooker album)
Don't Look Back is an album released by Blues singer-songwriter John Lee Hooker in 1997 that was co-produced by Van Morrison and Mike Kappus. Van Morrison also performed duets with Hooker on four of the tracks. The album was the Grammy winner in the Best Traditional Blues Album category in 1998. The title duet by Hooker and Morrison also won a Grammy for Best Pop Collaboration with Vocals.El Mundo Gira
"El Mundo Gira" is the eleventh episode of the fourth season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files. It premiered on the Fox network in the United States on January 12, 1997. It was written by John Shiban and directed by Tucker Gates. The episode is a "Monster-of-the-Week" story, unconnected to the series' wider mythology. "El Mundo Gira" received a Nielsen rating of 13.3 and was viewed by 22.37 million people in its initial broadcast, and received mixed to negative reviews from television critics.
The show centers on FBI special agents Fox Mulder (David Duchovny) and Dana Scully (Gillian Anderson), who work on cases linked to the paranormal, called X-Files. Mulder is a believer in the paranormal, and the skeptical Scully has been assigned to debunk his work. In this episode, strange and deadly rain in a migrant workers camp sends Mulder and Scully on the trail of a mythical beast—El Chupacabra. What they discover is a bizarre fungal growth affecting illegal immigrants.
Shiban was inspired to write "El Mundo Gira" after noticing the long lines of migrant workers he would often see at his job when working as a computer programmer in the Los Angeles area. He combined it with an idea he had about a contagious fungus. Series creator Chris Carter was attracted to the soap opera-like aspects of the episode, and the title of the episode means "The World Turns" in Spanish. The migrant camp used in the episode was built from scratch in a waste ground near Boundary Bay Airport in Vancouver. This site was later used again in the episode "Tempus Fugit".How Will the Wolf Survive?
How Will the Wolf Survive? is the major label third album of Los Lobos. In 1984, it was ranked #30 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 100 greatest albums of the 1980s. In 2003, the album was ranked number 461 on the magazine's list of The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.Kiko (album)
Kiko is the ninth album by the Mexican American rock group Los Lobos. A year later, Los Lobos performed a spoof of their song "Kiko and the Lavender Moon" known as "Elmo and the Lavender Moon" on the PBS series Sesame Street.La Pistola y El Corazón
La Pistola y El Corazón (Spanish for "The Pistol and the Heart") is the seventh (mini-)album by the Mexican American rock group Los Lobos. The mini-album is dedicated to Tejano/Mariachi folk music.
The cover is a painting by George Yepes.Los Lobos
Los Lobos (pronounced [los ˈloβos], Spanish for "the Wolves") is an American rock band from East Los Angeles, California, United States. Their music is influenced by rock and roll, Tex-Mex, country, zydeco, folk, R&B, blues, brown-eyed soul, and traditional music such as cumbia, boleros and norteños. The band gained international stardom in 1987, when their cover version of Ritchie Valens' "La Bamba" topped the charts in the U.S., the UK and several other countries. In 2015, they were nominated for induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.Los Super Seven
Los Super Seven are a predominantly Latin American supergroup which debuted in 1998. According to Allmusic's Stephen Thomas Erlewine, "Los Super Seven isn't a band, per se -- it's a collective, organized by manager Dan Goodman, who comes up with a concept for each of the group's albums and assembles a band to fit." The collective has issued three albums to date, with wildly varying personnel; no one player features on all three releases with the exception of Ruben Ramos and Rick Trevino.
The group won a Grammy Award for Best Mexican/Mexican-American Album in 1999 for its self-titled album. Their musical style has changed with each incarnation, blending sounds from Tejano, mariachi, Cuban, Afro-Peruvian, Brazilian, blues, rhythm and blues, country, jazz and rock. The personnel included the members of The Texas Tornados, Los Lobos, Calexico, Ozomatli, and other famed musicians.Lozano (surname)
Lozano is a surname of Spanish origins. Notable people with the surname include:
Agricol Lozano (1927–1999), Mexican poet, historian, and leader
Alejandro Lozano (1939–2003), Spanish artist, painter and mosaic muralist
Álvaro Lozano (born 1964), Colombian road racing cyclist
Anthony Lozano (born 1993), Honduran football player
Armando Lozano (born 1984), Spanish football player
Bani Lozano (born 1987), Honduran football player
César Lozano (born 1977), Mexican football player
Chris Lozano (born 1982), American mixed martial arts fighter
Conrad Lozano (born 1951), American musician for Los Lobos
Demetrio Lozano (born 1975), Spanish handball player
Florencia Lozano (born 1969), American actress
Francisco Lozano (1932-2008), Mexican Olympic cyclist, also known as "el camaron Lozano"
Guillermina Lozano, American geneticist
Gustavo Lozano-Contreras (1938–2000), Colombian botanist
Hirving Lozano (born 1995), Mexican football player
Ignacio E. Lozano, Jr. (born 1927), former United States Ambassador to El Salvador
Ignacio E. Lozano, Sr. (1886-1953), Mexican-born American journalist
Irene Lozano (born 1971), Spanish journalist, writer, and politician
Jaime Lozano (born 1979), Mexican football player
Javier Lozano (disambiguation)
John Harold Lozano (born 1972), Colombian retired football player
John Jairo Lozano (born 1984), Colombian football player
Jorge Lozano (born 1963), Mexican retired professional tennis player
Jorge Tadeo Lozano (1771–1816), Neogranadine (now Colombian) scientist, journalist, and politician
José I. Lozano (born 1954), American vice-chairman and executive vice-president of Impremedia LLC
José María Lozano (1878-1933), Secretary of Public Education and Fine Arts for Victoriano Huerta, during the Mexican Revolution
Juan Lozano (born 1955), Spanishfootball player
Karyme Lozano (born 1978), Mexican-born telenovela actress and singer
Ladislas Lozano (born 1952), Spanish football coach and player
Lee Lozano (1930-1999), American painter and visual and conceptual artist
Liliana Lozano (1978–2009), Colombian actress and beauty queen
Lourdes Lozano (born 1962), Mexican fencer
Luis Lozano (born 1992), Mexican sprint canoer
Mario Lozano, member of the U.S. Army indicted by an Italian court for his role in the death of Italian Secret Service officer Nicola Calipari
Manuel Lozano (disambiguation)
Margarita Lozano (born 1931), Spanish actress
Miguel Ángel Lozano (born 1978), Spanish football player
Mimi Lozano (born 1933), American educator and activist for Hispanic rights
Monica C. Lozano (born 1956), American newspaper editor
Oliver Lozano (1940–2018), legal counsel of the late Ferdinand Marcos
Oriol Lozano (born 1981), Spanish football player
Pedro Lozano (1697–1752), Spanish ethnographer, historian and Jesuit missionary
Rafael Lozano (born 1970), Spanish former boxer
Raúl Lozano (born 1956), Argentine volleyball coach
Rudy Lozano (1951–1983), Chicago politician and activist
Rodolfo Lozano (born 1942), United States federal judge
Tilsa Lozano (born 1982), Peruvian model
Verónica Lozano (born 1970), Argentine actress and TV host
Virgil Lozano (born 1979), Mexican mixed martial artistMaestro (Taj Mahal album)
Maestro is an album by American blues artist Taj Mahal. It was nominated for Best Contemporary Blues Album at the 2009 Grammy Awards (but lost out to Dr. John and the Lower 911's City That Care Forgot).
The release of Maestro marked the 40th anniversary of Taj Mahal's career as a recording artist. It features numerous guest artists: Los Lobos appear on Never Let You Go and TV Mama, Jack Johnson shares vocals on a re-recording of Taj's classic Further On Down the Road, and Ben Harper's vocals can be heard on Dust Me Down. Other guest appearances include Angélique Kidjo (on Zanzibar) and Ziggy Marley (on Black Man, Brown Man). Furthermore, Taj Mahal teams up again with the Phantom Blues Band (with whom he had recorded the Grammy nominated albums Señor Blues and Shoutin' in Key), Toumani Diabaté (with whom he had recorded the album Kulanjan) and his daughter, singer-songwriter Deva Mahal (with whom he had recorded several children's albums in the past).The Deepest End, Live in Concert
The Deepest End, Live in Concert is a two CD live album and DVD video by Gov't Mule, released on October 7, 2003. It was recorded in New Orleans on May 3, 2003.
In 2003, after recording The Deep End, Volume 1 (2001) and Volume 2 (2002), Gov't Mule gathered several musicians that had worked on the Deep End sessions as well as a few other friends for a live concert. This was intended as the culmination of the Deep End project, which was a tribute to their late bassist Allen Woody, who died in 2000. The release also marked the first Gov't Mule CD to feature keyboardist Danny Louis as a full-time member.
This album is one of the 10 best "live jam releases of this century" according to the August 2006 issue of Guitar One magazine.The Healer (album)
The Healer is a blues album by John Lee Hooker, released in 1989. The album features collaborations with Bonnie Raitt, Charlie Musselwhite, Los Lobos and Carlos Santana, among others. The Healer peaked at number 62 on the Billboard 200 and "I'm in the Mood" won the Grammy Award for Best Traditional Blues Performance. Produced by Roy Rogers of the Delta Rhythm Kings, and executive produced by Mike Kappus (who also conceived the idea for the project), the album had such success that it "permitted John Lee Hooker to live out the end of his life in comfort".The Imagine Project
The Imagine Project is a studio album by American jazz pianist Herbie Hancock released on June 22, 2010.The Ride (Los Lobos album)
The Ride is the 11th album by Los Lobos. It features numerous guest musicians. The album contains new material and also new versions of earlier Los Lobos songs.The Town and the City (album)
The Town and the City is a studio album released by rock band Los Lobos in 2006, to generally positive critical reception. The title of the album is taken from the debut novel by Jack Kerouac. The album explores themes of longing, disillusionment, and loneliness in the Mexican-American immigration experience.This Time (Los Lobos album)
This Time is an album by Los Lobos released on July 20, 1999 on Hollywood Records.Tin Can Trust
Tin Can Trust is a 2010 album by the band Los Lobos, and is the band's first collection of new original material since 2006. It features rock 'n' roll, blues, two Spanish language tracks, and a Grateful Dead cover song. The album was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Americana Album.