Latin Grammy champion (among a great many other awards) Olga Guillot became probably one of the most popular performers of Cuban bolero through the ’50s. After shifting to Havana from her indigenous Santiago de Cuba, she became a member of her sister in Dúo Hermanitas Guillot, debuting on the radio show known as La Corte Suprema del Arte (The Supreme Courtroom of Artwork). Later on, she analyzed music and became a member of a foursome, known as Siboney, producing her debut like a single designer in 1945 while performing at Havana’s Zombie Golf club. In 1946, her popularity reached the U.S. after documenting a Spanish edition of “Stormy Climate.” She got the chance to create her first record in 1954 after putting your signature on to an unbiased label and released “Miénteme,” made up by Mexican Chamaco Domínguez. During Guillot’s following recording career, a lot of her information achieved platinum or platinum position. On Oct 31, 1964, she became the very first Latin artist to execute at New York’s Carnegie Hall. Olga Guillot passed away at a medical center in Miami Seaside, FL, on July 12, 2010 at age 87.