Latin Music Series, Oye Como Va Santana Tribute, Saturday October 1, 2022 6:30pm & 8:30pm Shows
Latin Music Series, Oye Como Va Santana Tribute, Saturday October 1, 2022 6:30pm Show
Latin Music Series, Oye Como Va Santana Tribute, Saturday October 1, 2022 8:30pm Show
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$5.00 credit towards final bill for College Students, must show student I.D. when you arrive
6:30pm Show | 65-75 minute performance | Doors open at 5:30pm |
Beverage and Food service available
8:30pm Show | 65-75 minute performance | Doors open at 8:00pm |
Beverage and Food Service (Limited Menu)
**All orders must be placed by 9:15pm, (kitchen closes at 9:30pm).
Valet at Marriott entrance $20
There is a $10.00 minimal purchase of Food and/or Beverage(s)
18% Gratuity is automatically added to group seating of 8 people or more at one table, for groups larger than four please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org so we can help arrange the seating accordingly.
A $5.00 credit will be applied to the students bill (towards music, food & beverages), students must show I.D
OYE COMO VA
Santana Tribute Band
The group Oye Como Va is a high energy show that rocks the evening with Santana classics such as Oye Como Va, Black Magic Woman, Jingo, Smooth, She’s Not There, Maria Maria, No One To Depend On and many more!
Oye Como Va was formed by Marcos Eduardo Mora Barrientos and Michael Pujado in 2017. As the musicians played across the Midwest they often crossed paths and felt it was time to put together an array of talented artists that could pay tribute to the legendary artist, Carlos Santana.
Marcos wanted the best percussionist in the region…and that guy was Michael Pujado from Chile. Pujado had been exposed to Latin rhythms from birth and it was naturally in his blood that brought life to his playing on the timbales and congas. Pujado brings a true art form to Omaha in which he has accompanied artists such as Kenny G, Arturo Sandoval, Quincy Jones and many others. Pujado agreed to join up with Marcos.
Marcos’ family, musical roots date back to 1926 when his grandfather and brothers arrived to Omaha and would play the local circuit for decades. Growing up around music and dance just came natural to Marcos, who eventually played in traditional Mexican/Latin groups. He then learned to play rock and soul music—he loved the guitar and in his 20s he studied with Blues and R&B artists out of Kansas City and Chicago. Eventually Marcos would play every major event in Omaha such as Jazz on the Green, Summer Arts Festival, Cinco de Mayo and many others—so this seemed like a better time than any to bring to Omaha a mix of talent that could portray Carlos Santana’s music.