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Download links and information about Anthology by Willie Colón / Willie Colon. This album was released in 2012 and it belongs to Salsa, Latin genres. It contains 27 tracks with total duration of 02:31:58 minutes.

Artist: Willie Colón / Willie Colon
Release date: 2012
Genre: Salsa, Latin
Tracks: 27
Duration: 02:31:58
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No. Title Length
1. Ché Ché Colé (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 3:29
2. La Murga (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 5:33
3. Hustler 6:32
4. El Malo (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 3:59
5. El Titan 5:20
6. Panamena 5:54
7. El Día de Mi Suerte (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 5:26
8. Calle Luna Calle Sol (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 3:45
9. La Banda (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 3:02
10. Aguanile (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 6:09
11. Pena de Amor (featuring Mon Rivera) 4:31
12. MC2 (Theme Realidades) 3:42
13. Sin Poderte Hablar 5:24
14. Juancito 7:02
15. Piraña (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 5:17
16. Pedro Navaja (featuring Ruben Blades) 7:22
17. Oh Qué Será 5:03
18. Chinacubana 4:44
19. Siembra (featuring Ruben Blades) 5:24
20. Biata (featuring Ismael Miranda) 5:17
21. Amor Verdadero 7:24
22. Toma Mis Manos 6:03
23. Juanito Alimaña (featuring Héctor Lavoe / Hector Lavoe) 7:36
24. Corazón Guerrero 7:50
25. Callejón Sin Salida 7:26
26. Un Bembé Pa Yemaya (featuring Celia Cruz) 5:48
27. El Gran Varón 6:56



This is a well-presented, career-spanning two-disc collection of the work of seminal salsa trombonist and bandleader Willie Colon’s tenure at Fania Records. Colon’s heyday with Fania lasted from roughly 1968 through 1977, and the compilers of Anthology wisely chose to emphasize this period, including a wealth of selections from early Colon efforts like 1968’s The Hustler, 1970’s Cosa Nuestro, and 1973’s Lo Mato. These albums found Colon collaborating with the finest musicians from the Fania stable, including vocalists Hector Lavoe and Ismael Miranda, producer and arranger Johnny Pacheco, and the prodigiously talented pianist Joe Torres. This unparalleled band made tight, infectious dance music that exuded the irrepressible energy of Dominican and Nu Yorican street culture. The bracing, motuno-driven triumph “La Banda” alone has enough power to fuel a dozen block parties, while the unforgettable horn fanfare that opens “Todo Tiene Su Final” is simultaneously heartbreaking and uplifting, a combination tempestuous enough to make it an unofficial anthem of true salseros across the globe.