Few if any kind of artists in conjunto and Tejano music have obtained the amount of essential acclaim Flaco Jimenéz has enjoyed during the period of a profession that’s spanned 6 decades, and it’s really certain that nobody has taken the accordion-fueled Tex-Mex sound to a more substantial audience than he has. Without compromising his musical eyesight, Jimenéz has released the original conjunto audio to mainstream pop and nation listeners because of his collaborations using the Tx Tornados, Dwight Yoakam, as well as the Mavericks, and he’s celebrated by daring rock enthusiasts through his use Ry Cooder, Carlos Santana, Doug Sahm, as well as the Rolling Rocks. Flaco Jimenéz was created in San Antonio, Tx in 1939, and elevated inside a musical family members; his grandfather Patricio Jimenéz was an accordion participant who embraced the polkas and waltz music which are conjunto’s stylistic precursors, and Flaco’s dad, Santiago Jimenéz, Sr., was a pioneering Tex-Mex musician who lower among the 1st conjunto information, “Dices Pescao” b/w “Dispensa un Arrempujon” in 1936. Flaco’s 1st device was the bajo sexto (a Mexican variant within the 12-string acoustic guitar), which he began to play at age group seven, but after he became skillful enough to become listed on his dad on-stage, Flaco’s curiosity considered the accordion, and he created a joyous, expressive design that was affected by zydeco expert Clifton Chenier in addition to his dad and his Tex-Mex peers. At 15, Jimenéz shaped his 1st music group, Los Caporales, as well as the group quickly won a big pursuing in San Antonio, reducing records for an area label and gaining a weekly i’m all over this a local tv variety present. By the first ’60s, Jimenéz had been a Tx legend, playing night clubs over the Lone Superstar State and frequently filling up dancehalls in San Antonio with music that fused the traditional Tejano audio with components of blues and nation. Jimenéz obtained a loyal enthusiast in Doug Sahm, creator from the Sir Douglas Quintet along with a fellow Tx maverick using a flavor for crossbreeding rootsy noises, and in 1973, when Sahm was documenting his initial solo record for Atlantic Information, he asked Flaco to become listed on him for the periods (which also included visitor areas from Bob Dylan and Dr. John), offering him his initial serious recognition beyond the Tejano picture. In 1976, Ry Cooder included Flaco on his record Chicken Epidermis Music, as well as the groundbreaking folk and root base music label Arhoolie Information released Flaco Jimenéz & His Conjunto in 1978, finally offering his very own music distribution beyond the Southwest. Jimenéz continuing to record and tour thoroughly, broadening his reach in the united states and all over the world, and in 1988 Dwight Yoakam brought Flaco in to the studio to include an accordion component to some duet he documented with Buck Owens. The tune, “Roads of Bakersfield,” became a significant nation strike, so when Flaco became a member of Yoakam on tour, he discovered himself a increasing star at age 49. In 1989, Jimenéz and his previous friend Doug Sahm teamed up for a fresh project with nation star Freddy Fender and fellow squeezebox guy (and something of Sahm’s companions within the Sir Douglas Quintet) Augie Meyers; contacting themselves the Tx Tornados, the music group scored a cope with Reprise Information and they strike the charts using a re-cut of Meyers regional strike “(Hey Baby) Que Paso.” A monitor from the Tx Tornados’ debut record, “Soy de San Luis,” gained a Grammy as Greatest Mexican-American Functionality of 1991, and it might be the to begin five Grammys Flaco would obtain before the 10 years was out. Given that Flaco was a real star, he agreed upon with Warner Bros. and released a 1992 single set, Partners, including guest performances from Linda Ronstadt, Emmylou Harris, and Los Lobos. In 1994, the Rolling Rocks tapped Flaco to include an accordion single to their record Voodoo Lounge, as well as the same calendar year Jimenéz released a self-titled single established for Arista, a rootsy work that included vocals from Raul Malo from the Mavericks. A calendar year afterwards, Jimenéz and Malo made an appearance on record jointly once again when Flaco added a sizzling hot accordion solo towards the Mavericks’ “WHATEVER YOU Ever Do Is normally Bring Me Down” off their record Music for any Occasions, which once more brought Flaco’s audio to the higher reaches of the united states charts. The final studio recording from the Tx Tornados premiered in 1996, but Jimenéz became a member of up with another supergroup in 1998, Los Super Seven, a assortment of best Latin-American music artists, including people of Los Lobos, in addition to Joe Ely. Since that time, Jimenéz has continuing to keep up a busy documenting and touring plan that would taxes men fifty percent his age group as he upholds his position among the world’s leading ambassadors of Tex-Mex music. A compilation, THE ENTIRE Arista Recordings, premiered in the past due summer season of 2015, accompanied by a reissue from the individually released Con Sus Amigos a yr later.
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|El infierno||2010||performer: "Ay te dejo San Antonio"|
|The Burning Plain||2008||performer: "Las Golondrinas" - as Flaco Jimenez|
|The Three Burials of Melquiades Estrada||2005||performer: "This Could Be The One" 2000 - as Flaco Jimenez|
|Constantine||2005||performer: "Los Recuerdos del Troquero"|
|Silver City||2004||performer: "Juarez" - as Flaco Jimenez|
|Y Tu Mamá También||2001||performer: "La Tumba Será el Final"|
|Picking Up the Pieces||2000||performer: "Bad Corazon En Pedazos", "Gente", "Ultimo Amor", "Corazon En Pedazos"|
|Happy, Texas||1999||performer: "Baila Este Ritmo"|
|Still Breathing||1997||performer: "De San Antonio a Penjamo"|
|The American Way||1986||arranger: "Cielito Lindo" - as Flaco Jimenez / performer: "Cielito Lindo" - as Flaco Jimenez|
|Picking Up the Pieces||2000||Sordo's Band: Sordo|
|Great Performances||1991||TV Series||Meliso (pastore)|
|The End of Violence||1997||musician - accordeon|
|The Border||1982||music consultant - as Leonardo 'Flaco' Jimenez|
|Austin City Limits||1999-2014||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Americana Music Honors & Awards||2014||TV Movie||Himself|
|This Ain't No Mouse Music||2013||Documentary||Himself|
|This Is MY Country, Twin Fiddles and Accordion||2012||Documentary||Himself|
|Seitenblicke||2002||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|American Roots Music||2001||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Billboard Latin Music Awards||1999||TV Special||Himself|
|The Full Moon Show||1992||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Saturday Night Live||1976||TV Series||Himself|
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