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    While Latin Americans have contributed various things to the world, the locale is maybe generally well known for two things: food and music. One of the dishes numerous Americans will be comfortable with is salsa, a catchall term for sauces used to spice up a dish. Salsa is hot, lively, and a cornerstone of Latin cooking, so it seems to be a good term for an archetypal Latin sound as well.

    Salsa music is a nonexclusive term for upbeat, danceable Latin music with a strong, distinct beat called the clave. For lovers of music, salsa may be just the spice you need. 

     

    Origins of Salsa Music

     

    With its upbeat tempo, complex rhythms, and lively lyrics, salsa music is Latin in origin. The most obvious candidate to claim salsa in Cuba, the epicenter of Latin musical traditions that blend African rhythms with European melodies. Yet Cuban artists tend to reject the idea of salsa as a genre of music. So, if not Cuba, where is salsa from?

     

    The appropriate response is often connected with Latin America, however, which has cooperated with Latin thoughts for a considerable length of time: the United States. During the 1940s and 1950s, Cuban artists brought Afro-Cuban son music into the USA, and it built up a strong following. The Afro-Cuban son joined with conventions from African American jazz to make a Caribbean jazz sound, containing a more grounded beat than most American jazz styles. This sound was grasped by specialists over the Caribbean and the United States, particularly among Puerto Ricans in New York. 

     

    The outcome was another style of music, one which bandleaders and radio DJs would begin to call salsa, in reference to its hot and energetic sound. When a song was started, the bandleader would shout ''¡Salsa!'' to energize the crowd. No one knows exactly who started this practice, but it was probably meant only to liven up the crowd and encourage dancing. In any case, before the end of the 1960s, the term ''salsa'' and the energetic music were compatible. Artists like Willie Colón, Héctor Lavoe, and Celia Cruz made salsa a globally perceived genre, and its popularity has just kept on developing.

     

    To listen to the Salsa music, tune in to your favorite radio from this genre list, and get carried away.