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The Argentinean upper class rejected tango since they considered it a mixture of Habanera and Milonga that made the women to work in bordellos.

From World War I to World War II


  • The Argentinean upper class

Argentinean upper class rejected tango since they considered it a mixture of Habanera and Milonga that made the women to work in bordellos.

Despite all this criticism, the stronger the opposition to tango, the larger the number of new adepts that this music would attract and identify with it. It followed the social transformation of the country.

The first universal elections were held and representatives of different ideologies rose to power, Nightclubs were opened and they flourished (resembling Paris), and gradually tango advanced from the obscurity of the bordellos to the multicolor lights of city night life.

A remarkable transformation that would last for approximately 15 years.


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