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  • noun

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a type of concertina popular in South America

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The master bandoneonist recalled that at one time the tango disappeared for years in Argentina, but then came a resurgence.
27 version had guitarist Moyano and bandoneonist Batistessa and added singer Dilek TE-rkan and double-bassist Arda ArdaE-es AgoE-yan.
Although Piazzolla is no longer among us, an expatriate Argentinian bandoneonist (who could pass as Paquito D'Rivera's uncle) is probably the heir to the throne of the late nuyoporteno.
Their landmark LP Con Amigos (PM) was recorded in Buenos Aires and featured bandoneonist Daniel Binelli, along with three other outstanding porteno musicians.
Near the Constitucion train station, in a neighborhood with solid tango credentials, lives Rodolfo Mederos, a much-esteemed bandoneonist.
When I reel her at her studio, she was wearing the same tailored suit with the fur-muff collar that I saw her perform in several nights before, but in the afternoon light I can see now that her pants are worn ragged across the thighs, a tell-tale sign of a bandoneonist.
One word of advice: don't ever mention accordion and bandoneon in the same breath in the presence of a bandoneonist.
Walther Castro, one of the new generation of bandoneonists, swears that nowhere does his instrument play as well as it does in Buenos Aires.
Even today, when Argentina's bandoneonists are celebrated around the world, back home in Buenos Aires the bandoneon is not allowed to perform in a Catholic church.
Asked about female bandoneonists, Azzi replies, "It is a masculine instrument.
With Iris blond curls and gold earring, Castro is clearly not one of your traditional bandoneonists.
He confesses that he is perturbed by the penchant of many new bandoneonists to play music exactly the way they did in the 1940s.
One of the exceptions is the album's centerpiece, Juan Carlos Cabian's Mi Refugio, originally performed as a solo by Piazzolla and technologically rebuilt as a virtual duet between the late bandoneonist and Burton's shimmering vibes.