Blessed in Havana, Cuba, in 1910, Filiberto Rico was one of the primary wave of music artists to popularize Latin American music throughout north European countries. An alto saxophonist who doubled on flute, youthful Rico gigged and documented with several rings in Paris and Copenhagen through the past due ’20s, especially Moises Simon’s Orquesta Tipica Cubana. Rico’s Creole Music group was produced in 1930 and interested the Parisian open public using the conga, the beguine, as well as the bolero until a proliferation of Nazis (equipped with a racist Weltanschauung that criminalized the cultural variety embodied in the word “Creole”) managed to get essential for this Afro-Cuban musician to absent himself from the spot through the years 1941-1946. Rico’s postwar reputation in Paris and along the France Riviera is renowned, and continues to be related to the mixing of Western european and Latin American designs. His early recordings had been reissued in two amounts on compact disk with the Harlequin label in 1993-1994, and his postwar profession is documented on the retrospective two-fer released in 2003 by Fremeaux & Associes.