You’re back with a new song called “Buenos Aires”. What was it like writing about your childhood?
Rather than writing about childhood, I wrote about nostalgia for any past. It was a gesture of sincerity to write about something as natural as melancholy.
It’s the second single of your second album. How is the second album different from your first?
We recorded “La Sandunguera” on very limited resources, from the beginning. Now that I can identify my attributes in music, I have the luxury of composing from a different consciousness. It’s an album on which I had the opportunity to spend the necessary time and dedication, play with great musicians I admire, and prove my versatility. It is definitely a quality leap for me.
You’re blending traditional sounds with modern beats. Why do you think this formula is successful?
Because the root never goes out of style and connects us to the depths of our history. It is something passionate, uncontrollable, and unconscious. Modern beats are also avant-garde; we need this reinvention and feel the progress. Both sensations combined are something very powerful.