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Malo was a Latin teenaged rock and roll group. The San Francisco, California based ensemble was led by Jorge Santana, the brother of Latin-Rock guitarist, Carlos Santana.

Four of the original members (Santana, Garcia, Tellez, and Bean) were previously in a band called the Malibu's. The other three founding members (Abel Zarate, Roy Murray, and Richard Spremich) were in a band called Naked Lunch (see: http://wingswest.net) together.

Malo had a huge Top 20 hit single with the song "Suavecito" in 1972 that was written by timbale player Richard Bean, who initially wrote it as a poem for a girl in his high school algebra class. The song has been called "The Chicano National Anthem" and was arranged for Malo by Richard Bean, bassist Pablo Tellez, and Abel Zarate. Tellez and Zarate also received co-author credits on Suavecito. In addition, guitarist Abel Zarate gave Malo a distinctive two-guitar sound, with intricate harmony and dual solos the norm. The band featured full horn and percussion sections, in the style of contemporary bands Blood, Sweat & Tears, Chicago and others. Some of the best musicians in the bay area played in Malo, including Forrest Buchtel, Jr., Ron Smith, Luis Gasca, and Tom Harrell in the trumpet section. Malo's music also had a huge following in Central and South America, especially the songs "Chevere", "Nena", "Pana", "Cafe" and "Oye Mama".

After the release of its first album, Malo had a well-documented rift that saw the group eliminate many of its band members. Buchtel went on to play with Blood, Sweat and Tears, Jaco Pastorius and Woody Herman - Harrell has become one of the most lyrical trumpet soloists of all-time, working often with saxophonist Phil Woods. Abel Zarate went on to play with Latin-jazz legend Willie Bobo and continues to play Latin/Brazilian Global jazz in San Francisco with his group Zarate Pollace Project. Richard Bean formed the group "Sapo" with his brother Joe, and is still touring throughout Northern California. Jorge Santana has embarked on a solo career, and still plays frequently with the current Malo band. Malo is also still touring, with only two of the original members, including Arcelio Garcia Jr., who took over the band in the late '70s.

The 1972 "Suavecito" release was sung by Richard Bean with Abel Zarate, and Arcelio Garcia on background vocals, and Zarate playing the signature guitar riffs. Richard Bean continues to perform the hit single with his band Sapo and recently shared his story about "Suavecito" on CalMagazine.com, Channel 9.

Discography

Malo (Warner Brothers, 1972)

Dos (Warner Brothers, 1972)

Evolution (Warner Brothers, 1973)

Ascencion (Warner Brothers, 1974)

Malo V (Traq, 1981)

Coast To Coast (Blue Heron, 1986)

The Best Of Malo (GNP Crescendo, 1991)

Senorita (GNP Crescendo, 1995)

Rocks The Rockies! (Night Beat, 1998)

En Vivo/Live (EMI Latin, 2005)

Live (Thump Records, 2006)

External links


Wiktionary

Up to date as of January 15, 2010
(Redirected to malo article)

Definition from Wiktionary, a free dictionary

See also málo

Contents

Italian

Adjective

malo m (f mala, m plural mali, f plural male)

  1. bad

Anagrams


Latin

Etymology 1

Inflected form of malus (bad, evil).

Pronunciation

Adjective

malō

  1. masculine dative singular of malus
  2. masculine ablative singular of malus
  3. neuter dative singular of malus
  4. neuter ablative singular of malus

Etymology 2

From magis volō (I wish for more)

Pronunciation

Verb

present active mālō, present infinitive mālle, perfect active māluī. (irregular; no passive)

  1. I prefer
Inflection

Irregular conjugation.

Number Singular Plural
Tense \ Person 1. 2. 3. 11. 22. 33.
Indicative Active Present mālō māvīs māvult mālumus māvultis mālunt
Future mālam mālēs mālet mālēmus mālētis mālent
Imperfect mālēbam mālēbās mālēbat mālēbāmus mālēbātis mālēbant
Perfect māluī māluistī māluit māluimus māluistis māluērunt
Future Perfect māluerō mālueris māluerit māluerimus mālueritis māluerint
Pluperfect mālueram māluerās māluerat māluerāmus māluerātis māluerant
Subjunctive Active Present mālim mālīs mālit mālīmus mālītis mālint
Imperfect māllem māllēs māllet māllēmus māllētis māllent
Perfect māluerim māluerīs māluerit māluerīmus māluerītis māluerint
Pluperfect māluissem māluissēs māluisset māluissēmus māluissētis māluissent
Imperative —— —— —— —— —— ——
Participles

None.

Infinitives

Present: mālle

Perfect: māluisse


Serbo-Croatian

Pronunciation

  • IPA: /mâlo/
  • Hyphenation: ma‧lo

Adverb

mȁlo (Cyrillic spelling ма̏ло)

  1. a little, few, some
  2. hardly (anyone, anywhere)

Spanish

Pronunciation

  • IPA: [ˈmälo̞], /ˈmalo/

Etymology

From Latin malus

Adjective

malo m. (feminine mala, masculine plural malos, feminine plural malas)

  1. bad
  2. evil
  3. sick

Antonyms

Related terms

See also


Wikispecies

Up to date as of January 23, 2010

From Wikispecies

Taxonavigation

Main Page
Cladus: Eukaryota
Supergroup: Unikonta
Cladus: Opisthokonta
Regnum: Animalia
Subregnum: Eumetazoa
Phylum: Cnidaria
Classis: Cubozoa
Ordo: Carybdeida
Familia: Tamoyidae
Genus: Malo
Species: M. kingi - M. maximus

Name

Malo Gershwin, 2005

Synonyms

  • Malo Gershwin, 2005: 9-12 [gender: masculine (stated on p. 10)]

Type species

References

  • Gershwin, L.-A. 2005: Two new species of jellyfishes (Cnidaria: Cubozoa: Carybdeida) from tropical Western Australia, presumed to cause Irukandji Syndrome. Zootaxa, 1084: 1-30. Abstract & excerpt
  • Gershwin, L.-A. 2007: Malo kingi: A new species of Irukandji jellyfish (Cnidaria: Cubozoa: Carybdeida), possibly lethal to humans, from Queensland, Australia. Zootaxa, 1659: 55-68. Abstract & excerpt

links








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