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HAMILTON: ¿Por qué ha sido una Revolución? Análisis Musical | Jaime Altozano

HAMILTON: ¿Por qué ha sido una Revolución? Análisis Musical | Jaime Altozano


How does Hamilton, a Broadway musical from 2015, turn into such an important social phenomenon that it changes the future of the 10 dollar bill? How does Hamilton tell the story of the first treasury secretary of the USA including songs about what to do with the national debt and where to put the central bank, and still hit #1 on the billboard rap charts as soon as it aired? And how does Hamilton get to use the technique of the leitmotiv from Wagner’s operas, where each character and each emotion have their own assigned melody, and bring it to rap, a genre that is generally not defined by melodies, winning in the process the Grammy to best album, the Pulitzer to best drama, and the Tony to best musical? I’m going to try to answer these questions But first, if you haven’t seen Hamilton, you must know that.. I haven’t either. I’ve only listened to it
It’s only represented in the USA and London but what most people do is they listen to the album while reading the lyrics to know which character is talking at each moment. After all, before it was a musical, Lin-Manuel Miranda thought of it as a
concept album, which brings us to another issue: there will be spoilers in this video, put the thing is
that the first song of the album is already telling you who will die, who will be Hamilton’s partner, who does he work for, and even who will kill him in the end that’s not a spoiler,
that’s just the first song! because, even if it’s telling a story, it’s not a movie,
it’s music. And, up to a degree, there are no spoilers in music, otherwise
the second time you listen to a song you’d like it much less than the first time,
but it’s actually the other way around: the more you listen to it, the more it connects with your emotions,
even if you know how each song will end that’s just how music works If you haven’t heard it yet, you can choose to listen to the album before you watch this video, but I don’t think it will be necessary although you may just do as you please Anyways, let’s begin the deconstruction of this wonderful musical which is, no doubt,
one of my favorite albums of all time Hamilton tells the story of Hamilton,
a poor orphan kid that manages to rise up in the American Revolutionary War to become the first treasury secretary of the USA. In the process, he works as George Washington’s right-hand man, he becomes enemies with Aaron Burr, who will end up killing him, and he marries Eliza Schuyler, although he also
makes Angelica, Eliza’s older sister, fall in love with him, and he’ll have an affair with a Maria Reynolds,
which will ruin his life. We’re going to study all of these relationships, and the fascinating evolution of the leitmotivs
associated to them Although the first thing we need to talk about is Hamilton himself when Hamilton is left an orphan he’s living in a island of the Caribbean under Scottish reign
and there’s no future for him there and the people in his community
realize that he’s a really intelligent guy with great potential, and they collect some money in order to buy him a ticket for a ship
to New York, where he might be able to make a living and build himself a name. all of this is explained in the fist song of the musical and here we’ve already heard two leitmotivs associated with Hamilton: the first one is “Alexander Hamilton” and the second one is “just you wait” we’re used for leitmotivs to be writable in score form like in the previous analyses we did about The Lord of the Rings, Star Wars and Interstellar, but in this musical, leitmotivs are phrases or words which are generally sung with the same melody, but not always every time Hamilton introduces himself or someone talks about him we’ll hear that “Alexander Hamilton” motif with that rhythm and those notes, approximately and whenever Hamilton feels
someone is doubting him, he’ll say “just you wait” as in “just you wait, and you’ll see what I’ll become” for example, in the first conversation between Angelica
and Hamilton, when Angelica asks where his family is from, and he’s just an orphan immigrant, his family is not wealthy at all, so he says this: The “just to wait” leitmotiv is one of the many references that Hamilton has to other musicals, in this case to My Fair Lady but of all of Hamilton’s leitmotivs,
there is a specific one that perfectly describes his personality: he’s impulsive, assertive, and he needs, no matter what, to build himself a name and make some money and all of that is represented by the phrase
“I am not throwing away my shot” “I’m not going to miss this opportunity” which he sings while day dreaming about the Revolutionary War with his friends in a bar. This sentence has several meanings. The 1st and obvious one being that he’s going to make use of any opportunity that comes his way the 2nd, that he’s in a bar doing shots, and they’re all getting a bit drunk and the 3rd one.. I cannot tell you yet, but it’s one of the most beautiful things of this musical And when, at the end of the first act, when the war is
over, just as the nation of the USA has been born, George Washington, who’s going to be president, asks him to be treasury secretary we’ll hear the three leitmotivs associated with Hamilton playing together: but, to talk about the evolution of these leitmotivs, first we must talk about Hamilton’s opposite: Aaron Burr (or any of these Spanish pronunciations, because we don’t have that vowel sound) he’s the Draco Malfoy, right?
he’s the Gary from Pokemon he’s the opposite of everything that Hamilton represents and for every leitmotiv that calls Hamilton into action, there is an opposite leitmotiv from Burr calling to fear, patience and quietness Burr is a non-emotional character, who doesn’t want to get into trouble and who fears authority and in fact, the first thing he tells Hamilton when they meet is this the leitmotiv that’s most associated to Burr at the beginning of the musical is “wait for it” as in “wait for the moment” while Hamilton is
telling the world “just you wait” as in “wait for me, just give 5 secs to turn into the person I must become to bring something to this nation and build myself a name, just you wait!” Burr says “wait for it”, and he’s saying it to himself, he’s saying “wait, wait for the moment to arrive, don’t rush it, don’t precipitate” he doesn’t want to join the war until he knows who’s going to win He doesn’t want to defend the new constitution until other stronger figures support it publicly and at the beginning this attittude is very frustrating for the audience, and it makes you dislike Burr While Hamilton’s friends are getting ready for war, Burr openly says “chill, chill” but when we hear Burr’s first big song, which is actually called “wait for it” like his leitmotiv, we start to understand his fears it makes you see that he’s not a coward, or he’s not *just* a coward, he’s an orphan child who’s seen all of his family die,
and who feels he’s got a legacy to protect Burr always talks quietly,
and in the background we hear string pizzicatos he wants to be quiet,
he doesn’t want to stand out but it is here, when there’s no one else around,
that he finally shouts and expresses himself he sings, explaining why he waits and what he waits for but all the time in his head there’s the comparative
with Hamilton, and he wonders why hamilton goes so fast, and what’s it like in his shoes And the thing that’s really beautiful about this musical,
what makes it so… rounded, is the way Hamilton and Burr
evolve in relation to each other and how their leitmotivs accompany that change for example, in he second act Burr realizes
that the whole “wait for it” attitude has lead him to be less successful than Hamilton.
Before the war they were in the same position and now Hamilton is treasury secretary
and is well above him and it’s then when Hamilton
uses the “wait for it” motif against Burr saying “Burr, your chronic fear has made you forget your own will, what do you want? You don’t know what you want!” and suddenly, facing this provocation from his great enemy, Burr finally sings his will, expressing his longing of power, his wish to be in the room where “the important things happen” the “wait for it” leitmotiv abandons him,
and “the room where it happens” becomes his main leitmotiv,
which at first he sings with fear… but soon he loosens up,
he connects with his ambition and explodes this is Burr’s 1st evolution, which brings him into politics and into wanting to become president of the USA and anoher one of his leitmotivs,
which was “talk less, smile more” will go from being the advice he used to give Hamilton and his friends to be what he tells himself during his
campaign, almost like an electoral slogan so “wait for it” begins as one of the
pillars of Burr’s identity until Hamilton triumphs and uses it as a weapon against Burr and then Burr changes to “the room where it happens”
he changes his leitmotiv, changes his identity but the “wait for it” leitmotiv doesn’t die,
it travels and eventually joins Hamilton although before going into that,
let me tell you a quick story In 1791, after the war, When Hamilton was already treasury secretary, and when he was married and had children, he had an affair with some Maria Reynolds,
and this Maria and her husband, Mr Reynolds blackmailed him and told him that if he didn’t pay them,
they’d tell everybody about his infidelity Hamilton paid, but 6 years later, a journalist tracked those mysterious payments to the Reynolds family and, not knowing why they had occurred, he accused Hamilton of speculating
thanks to his position as treasury secretary and Hamilton thought it was worse to be accused of being a corrupt politician (which he wasn’t) than to be accused of having an affair
(which he did, several times) so he wrote and published a 100-page pamphlet that became known as “the Reynolds Pamphlet” in which he detailed his affair with this woman and how he had been blackmailed he wanted to make it clear that he had spent the money in a blackmail, and not in speculation and as you can imagine, it was a scandal, especially painful and especially humilliating for his wife, since now everybody could read about his infidelities and it’s a scandal he might perhaps have avoided had he just simply let it pass, had he simply waited a little until people forgot about it, without having to tell the world about his affair but Hamilton wanted to be in control of the situation, to move to action and for the first time in his life, this was the incorrect decision and that’s where Burr’s “wait for it”, a leitmotiv which codifies an attitude, a way of facing setbacks, as if it [the leitmotiv] had been floating around the ether of leitmotivs it finally lands on Hamilton well…
you wanna eat? and just as Hamilton is going to make the great mistake of publishing the Reynolds Pamphlet, we hear this: the “wait for it” is not good or bad on itself.
For Burr, it’s the chains that locked him to his own cage, but for Hamilton, it would have been the antidote
for the mess he makes when he publishes everything the last time we’ll hear “wait for it”
is at the end of the musical and now it’s finally the time to talk
about the end of the musical Hamilton and Burr have always been against each other,
they’ve been friends, but also rivals in the end, Hamilton decides not to back Burr when he runs for president, and Burr loses so they start corresponding with each other
getting more and more passive-aggressive, until it ends up with them saying “let’s face each other in duel to the death” and all of this is based in real history,
you can look up the real letters on the Internet! so they get ready for the duel, and there’s a doctor in the scene, and they each bring a friend, and they go to a place at dawn, and they walk the 10 steps, and they turn to shoot. And when they are just about to shoot, Hamilton, maybe because he and Burr used to be friends, or maybe because his own son died in a duel, decides in the last moment to shoot at the sky, and be killed by Aaron Burr The last thing Burr says before shooting,
he’s saying to himself he realises Hamilton’s going to shoot at the sky,
but it’s already too late and he shouts “Wait…!”, with no time to say “…for it”
and he kills him but thats not the only thing, by shooting at the sky,
Hamilton is doing something very important He’s throwing away his shot. He’s doing the opposite of what he promised in one of his main leitmotivs at the end of the story, Burr moves into action
instead of “waiting for it” And Hamilton throws away his shot their leitmotivs don’t even refer to them anymore, they have dissociated from them, and they have almost inverted This is the wonder of Hamilton, and the wonder of rap:
the polysemic use of phrases and words that travel through the story and evolve in the same way the characters do and that connect different characters
and parts of the plot in the song of the final duel between Hamilton and Burr,
we hear up to 10 different leitmotivs that connect the duel to
everything that has happened before and they do it in non-obvious ways,
for example, the last thing Hamilton says before shooting at the sky is
“Raise a glass to freedom” Raise a glass to freedom this is the leitmotiv that he used to sing
with his friends at the bar before the war and he sings the “raise a glass to freedom” just when
he’s shooting at the sky, making this gesture the gesture of raising a glass
is the same as throwing away his shot For Hamilton, who’s caused so much pain to his family with his affair, who has seen his son die, who has seen his best friend die in the war, who has seen his mentor die, letting Burr kill him and avoid having more blood in his hands is his new freedom if before he raised his glass to his nation’s freedom,
now he raises it to the freedom death will bring to him And again, polysemy: “raise a glass to freedom”
means something completely different and suddenly, the “wait for it” goes back to Aaron Burr, but in a slightly different way while in his youth he used to say this: now, for not being able to wait, for having killed Hamilton when Hamilton was going to shoot at the sky, he regrets it and sings this: I love it Let’s talk about Hamilton and Washington We first meet Washington in the song “Right hand man”
which begins with this melody: this melody is the leitmotiv that signals
someone is going to explain something to us but in the song where we meet Washington,
this melody precedes the explanation that America is falling behind on this war,
and that Washington needs help and it’s here where Washington asks Hamilton
to be his right hand man, his “aide-de-camp” and Hamilton, who has his reasons to not want to, accepts anyways when he hears a voice in his head
singing one of his main leitmotivs during the war, there’s a leitmotiv for the revolution,
a melody sung by the people, which we hear for the 1st time when Hamilton sings “I am not throwing away my shot” in the bar with his friends and that melody from the revolutionary choir is heard again when George Washington gives Hamilton a speech before the final battle in which he tells him about his mistakes,
and the men who died because of those mistakes and he tells him that war has tremendous consequences and he says it with the phrase
“History has its eyes on you” which is Washington’s most important leitmotiv Here you’ll hear Washington singing this, and in the background you can hear that revolutionary choir: they’re the voices of all the people whose lives depend on what Washington and Hamilton do in the final battle We’ll hear it again when Hamilton is about to publish the pamphlet where he details his affair with Maria Reynolds “History has its eyes on you” is a leitmotiv about the responsibility that accompanies certain decisions how they begin a chain of events that cannot be stopped anymore [it’s similar to the meaning of the fly in Breaking Bad] but I’m going to leave the best appearance of “History has its eyes on you” for the end of this video, when we’ll listen to the last song of the first act,
which is a actually mind-blowing Before, I want to talk about the relationship between Hamilton and the sisters Angelica and Eliza Schuyler There are several leitmotivs associated
to the Schuyler sisters as I already said, Angelica, the eldest of the family, falls in love with Hamilton, but she doesn’t want to marry him because he’s poor and he is not from a powerful family,
and she feels the responsibility to marry someone rich because she’s the eldest sister and she wants to
take care of the rest of her family Hamilton detects this ambition in Angelica,
and Angelica detects Hamilton’s ambition and the key word that codifies that mutual understanding is “satisfied” with the difference that Angelica is able to put the needs of her family over her unsatisfaction, and Hamilton isn’t.
This is how Hamilton and Angelica first meet: and in the end it’s the younger sister, Eliza Schuyler,
who ends up marrying Hamilton and the leitmotiv that represents this is “Helpless”, helpless against the love she feels for Hamilton Well, she’s deeply in love.
There’s a 3rd important leitmotiv, which is “Look around” The Schuyler sisters sing it when they arrive in NY and they fall in love with the city where everything is possible it’s a “look around at how new and exciting and wonderful everything is” and this “look around” will transform into a more mature and scared one that Eliza will sing to Hamilton when she asks him not to go back to war, “look at what our life could be like, I’m scared you may die” and there, we heard the “look around” together with the leitmotiv “that would be enough” if you look at it, the two Schuyler sisters deal with Hamilton’s ambition in different ways Angelica, the eldest, sees Hamilton as he is, and she says “He will never be satisfied” but Eliza doesn’t see that ambition in her husband, and she says “this should be enough” All of these leitmotivs will have a different meaning in the second act, you’ll see In the second act, after Hamilton’s affair with Maria Reynolds, he gets the letter where they blackmail him and he runs to Maria and says “wtf, did you sleep with me just to blackmail me with your husband or what?” and it’s just then when we hear a key word: this is, just in the moment in which he’ll do the action that destroys his relationship with Eliza, he sings “Helpless”
but now the word has a different meaning it’s no longer “Helpless against love”
but “Helpless against the huge blackmail he’s about to face” Helpless still codifies his relationship with Eliza, but now it has a different meaning When the affair becomes known and Eliza leaves him, Angelica writes to him telling him to go to hell and she does this using her word “Satisfied”,
but with a much more bitter tone But then there’s an event in Eliza’s and Hamilton’s lives that brings them back together: the death of their son in a duel.
this is the great event that changes Hamilton and that makes him wonder “how much is enough?”
I don’t need to climb this infinite mountain of accomplished ambitions
I just wish my family was ok, that my son was alive that’s it, that would be enough.
Or just that my wife would love me again and the “enough” that she used to beg him when they were young, the “don’t go to war, isn’t this life enough? is now sang by Hamilton, regretting his son’s death and the same happens with the “look around” that she used to sing to him when they were young, now he sings it trying to connect with her, when he’s finally understood that he has more than enough There’s a beautiful detail in this musical,
that’s probably in there by accident Wagner was the one who popularized the use of leitmotivs in opera, and Hamilton not only extensively uses the leitmotiv technique,
but one of its leitmotivs is from one of Wagner’s operas When Eliza and Hamilton get married, we hear this: and that’s no more and no less the march that plays after Lohengrin and Elsa’s wedding in Wagner’s opera “Lohengrin” It is now used as a nuptial march everywhere. And it’s a beautiful detail , whether it was on purpose or not Now we’re going to listen to the end of “non-stop”, which is the song at the end of the first act and of which we already know 9 leitmotivs, although it has more by the end of the first act, the war is over, and Eliza thinks Hamilton and her will live peacefully uptown but then George Washington becomes president of the USA, and he asks Hamilton to be Treasury Secretary to build the country from scratch, and Hamilton will not throw away this shot. I hope that, with all this information, you’ll be able to listen to this fragment (and the entire musical) in a completely different way Since it’s a long fragment, we’ll make short random pauses to keep Youtube’s algorithm happy we all respect Youtube’s algorithm here [Random Pause] I’m also going to mark some leitmotivs we didn’t have time to cover and we’ve already heard this part before and that was today’s video!
Subscribe if you want to see more like this! click on the bell to get notifications when I upload new videos If you want more about musicals, I’ll leave on the description the video I made about Les Mis and Bach, It’s not about leitmotivs, but it’s about even better stuff! Hamilton is a Masterpiece, and I strongly recommend that you listen to it slowly I’ll see you next week on my next video,
See you soon!

100 comments on “HAMILTON: ¿Por qué ha sido una Revolución? Análisis Musical | Jaime Altozano

  1. He seguido Hamilton desde la presentación de lin en la casa Blanca por primera vez y yo juraba que iba a salir solo el álbum, y cuando confirmaron el musical jamás estuve más feliz ❤️ gracias por hacer este video 💕

  2. ¿es raro si volví a llorar solo por ver el análisis y escuchar trozos de the world was wide enough? porque eso hice.

  3. lin manuel miranda escribió burn, la canción que canta eliza después de enterarse de la aventura de hamilton, porque no habían datos de qué hizo ella o cómo reaccionó, así que se ocurrió que tal vez las había quemado. por eso sale la frase de "i'm erasing myself from the narrative", que luego, en history has its eyes on you, cambiaría a "i put myself back in the narrative".

  4. Tengo 14 años y de verdad este maravilloso trabajo musical cambió todo en mi vida. Gracias por tu video, Jaime.

  5. Jaime soy muy fan, pero algo me da resquemor. Tu video se parece un montón (demasiado) a este otro: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yWK1B1EiQ7U te agradecería que lo pudieses aclarar.

  6. seria muy interesante que analizaras la pelicula de August rush… su musica es hermosa, es eso o los leimotiv de el exorcista jajajaja.
    soy el unico que se pregunta cuantas franelas vinotinto tiene jaime

  7. Primero quiero decir que tu análisis es el mejor análisis de hamilton(y quizás el más detallado si no te hubieras olvidado algunos leitmotiv que ahora te comentaré)que he visto en mi vida

    Te has olvidado el Leitmotiv de "This is The eye of the Hurricane"
    Yo no sé casi nada de musicales, Broadway y mucho menos de Ópera, pero soy un gran fan de este mundo y como fan creo que "this is the eye of the hurricane" es uno de los Leitmotiv que mejor resume al Alexander Hamilton de el segundo acto.Como todos sabemos un huracán es devastador, pero durante el poco tiempo que puedes estar en el ojo, la situación se calma bastante y de muy drástica manera
    Esta frase que surge en la canción "hurricane" significa algo muy bonito y es que cuando Hamilton dice "this is the eye of the hurricane" se refiere al cambio que ha sucedido durante el primer y segundo acto.En el primer acto(El ojo del huracán, la tranquilidad, la armonia…) hamilton es solo un chico que quiere dejar huella en la historia, que por un momento "The history" tenga los ojos sobre el,y lo consigue pero por ese entonces no sabe que consecuencias le esperan al "Not throwing away" su oportunidad.En el segundo acto(Las paredes del huracán,el caos, la destrucción) las consecuencias le golpean en la cara y se da cuenta que todo lo que ha conseguido:El chantaje de los reynolds, la muerte de su hijo…es culpa suya y de su ego(se que puede parecer que odio a Hamilton pero no, solo estoy dando una critica constructiva)
    También te has olvidado de el personaje de Thomas Jefferson y de indagar más en Angélica y uno de mis leitmotiv favoritos "Congratulations" y por supuesto de John Laurens

    Igualmente un análisis realmente bueno, bien hecho crack!😘✨

  8. Te olvidaste lo mejor la verdadera protagonista la feminista Eliza quien hizo el primer orfanato de New York y ayudó a difundir las historias y que no hubiese esclavismo, ella es la mejor en la historia

  9. te juro que te re que te odio, desde que subiste este pinche video que sigo escuchando Hamilton, like si seguis asi, ah re que nadie porque la loca soy yo(?

  10. Vi este vídeo antes de ver el musical y lo ignoré. Luego, mi círculo de amigos estuvo obsesionado con él. Ahora veo este vídeo y me sé cada maldita línea de las canciones. Sin duda es un musical que me ha cambiado la vida.

  11. Quiero aclarar que Angélica no intentó estar con Hamilton no por el hecho de que era pobre, en la propia canción dijo que no le importaba, si no que solo fue por el hecho de que al ver a su hermana profundamente enamorada de él decidió "dejárselo" para la felicidad de los demás. Los otros motivos (que era pobre y debía mantener una buena imagen para la familia debido a que no tenía hermanos y al ser la hermana mayor tenía esa carga) fueron mas bien excusas para argumentar esa decisión, pero solo por el hecho de que su hermana estaba enamorada fue por el cual no lo intentó.

  12. TE odio Jaime Altozano. La primera vez que supe de la existencia de esto fue con este video y ahora tengo que escuchar el musical completo al menos una vez por dia… soy un puto esclavo por tu culpa!!!!

  13. Que currada de video y que buen analisis, cuando me he dado cuenta llevaba 25’ viendolo y me habían parecido 3’

  14. En serio que Hamilton es una obra maestra del siglo XXI. No esperaba menos de los estándares de Broadway y su gran equipo. Es una delicia musicalmente hablando, las interpretaciones de los actores son preciosas. Curiosamente, una revolución para la música.

  15. Ni siquiera tenía idea que un musical podría interesarme, evidentemente después de esta disertación tan exquisita ya hasta fan soy, inmediatamente lo descargo, me lo veo, y me pongo de meta ir a Broadway a verlo, y si no está espero la peli, lo que sea! pero en verdad que me volví fan no sólo del musical reseñado sino de tu trabajo, saludos desde Saltillo, Coahuila, México.

  16. TENÍAS QUE MENCIONAR WHO LIVES WHO DIES WHO TELLS YOUR STORY, ES EL CLIMAX DE TODO EL MUSICAL, FUE LA ÚLTIMA CANCIÓN DEL ÁLBUM Y ESA ES LA QUE CONCLUYE LA HISTORIA DE HAMILTON POR DIOS 😭❤️ De todos modos gracias por esta maravilla que me hizo de ver de diferente manera el musical c:

  17. Jaime, échate un análisis de "Into the Woods", de Stephen Sondheim <3 (O de Sweeney Todd, o de Company, o de Sunday in the Park With George, o de lo que gustes de Sondheim) Creo que hay muchísima tela de dónde cortar c:

  18. Empieza la canción en el inicio del video
    yo:*Inhala* HOW DOES A BASTARD, ORPHA-
    Jaime: empieza a hablar en vez de poner la letra
    yo: ….perdón carnal, es la costumre.jpg(?

  19. 19:47 A este punto estoy llorando tanto que me siento capaz de acabar con la escasez de agua con mis lágrimas.

  20. ¿Por qué no había visto este video antes? ES HERMOSO, Hamilton es mi musical favorito y con este video, pude verlo mucho mejor de lo que lo veía antes. ES MAGNÍFICO. Gracias por este contenido, es buenísimo.

  21. El análisis es muy interesante. Este musical y sus méritos no dejan de recordarme una y otra vez al de Los Miserables

  22. muchas gracias jaime por crearme una maravillosa obsecion con hamilton de verdad te lo agradezco por enseñarme esta maravilla de verdad tu canal es muy bueno ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️

  23. Esperaba que lo dijeras pero luego me di cuenta de que no has visto el musical, y es que cuando Eliza le dice a Hamilton que estar vivos debería ser suficiente y que no vaya al frente, es cuando le dice (mediante gestos, por eso no lo sabias lol) que está embarazada. Creo que tiene ciertas connotaciones cuando enough pasa a ser el motivo con el que Hamilton solo quiere que su mujer le quiera y que su hijo este vivo

  24. Mi hija no paraba de escuchar el musical, así que quise prestarle atención solo para tener un tema de conversación con ella; ahora estoy opcesionado con esta obra maestra

  25. Para mi, siento que este musical se basa mas en Eliza, tuvo que soportar ver como todo se derrumbaba todo a su alrededor y como las personas que conocía morían una a una, ella sentía la necesidad de no dejar morir sus historias pero se preguntaba quien contaría SU historia 'will they tell my story?' y finalmente la contaron :')

  26. Espero que algún dia puedas ver la obra pues es increíble ver como la coreografía, personajes y escenografías completan la música 🎶

  27. Genial análisis, pero ahora tras conocerme el musical de Hammilton hecho en falta alguna mencion a las 3 canciones del rey ingles Jorge 3º; adoro el tono animado y despreocupado de sus piezas.

  28. Ya sabia yo que no estaba loca y no me habia obsesionado con " Hamilton" de la nada 🙌🏻🎶❤… vengo de tu video del album de Rosalia y wooow !!

  29. Me estroy enganchando a tus videos antiguos que nunca dejarán de ser super interesantes. Me alucina que seas capaz, dentro de tu juventud, de ver mucho mucho mas allá de lo obvio y además, de expresarlo de una manera tan gráfica y clara. GRACIAS!! Otro gran trabajo

  30. Existe un disco de Ibrahim Maalouf en el que cuenta "Alicia en el pais de las maravillas", con un coro de voces, orquesta, in trompetista increíble, una banda de jazz fusión y un rapero…

  31. me parece una maravilla de análisis sobre el mejor musical que he visto en mi vida, pero sinceramente te ha faltado hablar de Jefferson. entiendo que evitaras tratar a personajes secundarios ya que este video de por si ya es largo, pero considero que Jefferson es una parte importante en esta historia, que es el nemesis de hamilton durante todo el segundo acto hasta que el mismo lo convierte en presidente votandolo a el y no a burr. sólo es una opinión sincera, este video sigue siendo fantástico de todos modos ♡

  32. Uffff, demasiado bueno el análisis!

    Hay una Opera de Salsa de Rubén Blades, se llama "Maestra Vida" producido por Willie Colón, hecho en 1980 para el sello Fania Records.
    Sería genial ver y escuchar un análisis tuyo, hay harto material para hablar allí.

    Saludos desde Perú.

  33. por ahí se encuentra el musical grbado de Broadway en una calidad muy chapuza pero que igual vale la pena, hay un montón de cosas que en las canciones no se alcanzan a ver.

    8:43 Creo que soy a la única que Hamilton le cae como patada y que adora a Burr XD a mi el que me frustra y enemista es Hamilton :v va muy a lo maldita sea y Burr se piensa las cosas para que le salgan bien.

  34. alexander practicante hizo eso
    Descansa
    -no
    Ven con nosotras
    -no
    Ven a acostarte conmigo
    -como puedo decirle que no a esto?

    Prácticamente le estuvo diciendo no a todo y cuando maria se lo quiere coger no puede decir no :u

  35. Yo tube el privilegio de verlo 2 veces y la verdad es que es impresionante de la manera que cantan y la coordinación que tienen en el escenario.

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