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NATALIE CARDONE Hasta Siempre Comandante Che - 2011 Cover - Angelina Silva

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Published on Dec 15, 2011

Singer: Angelina Silva http://www.angelina-melody.com
Hasta siempre Comandante

Aprendimos a quererte
desde la histórica altura
donde el sol de tu bravura
le puso cerco a la muerte.
Estribillo:

Aquí se queda la clara,
la entrañable transparencia,
de tu querida presencia
Comandante Che Guevara.


Vienes quemando la brisa
con soles de primavera
para plantar la bandera
con la luz de tu sonrisa.

Estribillo

Tu amor revolucionario
te conduce a nueva empresa
donde esperan la firmeza
de tu brazo libertario.

Estribillo

Seguiremos adelante
como junto a ti seguimos
y con Fidel te decimos:
!Hasta siempre, Comandante!

Estribillo

Many thanks to the great Visual Artists & Photographers of http://www.pixelio.dePic1 rebel/pixelio.de, Pic 4, Pic 5 Dieter Schütz/pixelio.de,Pic 7, 9 RainerSturm/pixelio.de,Pic 11 Dieter Schütz/pixelio.dePic 12 Rödi/pixelio.dePic 13 Rainer Sturm/pixelio.dePic 14 Dieter Schütz/pixelio.dePic 16 Rita Köhler/pixelio.dePic 18 poldy/pixelio.dePic 20 RainerSturm/pixelio.dePic 22 Gerd Altmann/pixelio.de

Che Guevara
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"Che" redirects here. For other uses, see Che (disambiguation).

Che Guevara
Born Ernesto GuevaraJune 14, 1928 [1]Rosario, Santa Fe, Argentina
Died October 9, 1967

Signature
Ernesto "Che" Guevara (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈtʃe geˈβaɾa];[6] June 14,[1] 1928 -- October 9, 1967), commonly known as el Che or simply Che, was an Argentine Marxist revolutionary, physician, author, intellectual, guerrilla leader, diplomat and military theorist. A major figure of the Cuban Revolution, his stylized visage has become a ubiquitous countercultural symbol of rebellion and global insignia within popular culture.[7]
As a young medical student, Guevara traveled throughout Latin America and was radically transformed by the endemic poverty and alienation he witnessed.[8] His experiences and observations during these trips led him to conclude that the region's ingrained economic inequalities were an intrinsic result of capitalism, monopolism, neocolonialism, and imperialism, with the only remedy being world revolution.[9] This belief prompted his involvement in Guatemala's social reforms under President Jacobo Arbenz, whose eventual CIA-assisted overthrow solidified Guevara's political ideology. Later, while living in Mexico City, he met Raúl and Fidel Castro, joined their 26th of July Movement, and sailed to Cuba aboard the yacht, Granma, with the intention of overthrowing U.S.-backed Cuban dictator Fulgencio Batista.[10] Guevara soon rose to prominence among the insurgents, was promoted to second-in-command, and played a pivotal role in the victorious two year guerrilla campaign that deposed the Batista regime.[11]
Following the Cuban Revolution, Guevara performed a number of key roles in the new government. These included reviewing the appeals and firing squads for those convicted as war criminals during the revolutionary tribunals,[12] instituting agrarian reform as minister of industries, helping spearhead a successful nationwide literacy campaign, serving as both national bank president and instructional director for Cuba's armed forces, and traversing the globe as a diplomat on behalf of Cuban socialism. Such positions also allowed him to play a central role in training the militia forces who repelled the Bay of Pigs Invasion[13] and bringing the Soviet nuclear-armed ballistic missiles to Cuba which precipitated the 1962 Cuban Missile Crisis.[14] Additionally, he was a prolific writer and diarist, composing a seminal manual on guerrilla warfare, along with a best-selling memoir about his youthful motorcycle journey across South America. Guevara left Cuba in 1965 to foment revolution abroad, first unsuccessfully in Congo-Kinshasa and later in Bolivia, where he was captured by CIA-assisted Bolivian forces and executed.[15]
Guevara remains both a revered and reviled historical figure, polarized in the collective imagination in a multitude of biographies, memoirs, essays, documentaries, songs, and films. As a result of his perceived martyrdom, poetic invocations for class struggle, and desire to create the consciousness of a "new man" driven by moral rather than material incentives; he has evolved into a quintessential icon of various leftist-inspired movements. Time magazine named him one of the 100 most influential people of the 20th century,[16] while an Alberto Korda photograph of him entitled Guerrillero Heroico (shown), was declared "the most famous photograph in the world".[17]




http://www.hochzeitsgesang.eu

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