L-Gante He is one of the singers of the moment. His songs are not only famous in Argentina but also in all Spanish-speaking countries. An example to understand the magnitude of the phenomenon is one of his last topics. The song released just three months ago with the artist BZR already exceeds 176 million views.
This week, after her name was mentioned by Cristina Fernández in the relaunch of the Conectar Igualdad Program, her name began to be heard among various journalistic media and she was widely criticized for the content of her lyrics. In the last days he gave an interview with Eduardo Feinmann and also with Viviana Canosa.
The journalist interviewed him on his A24 program, while the artist was traveling through Mexico. “I am from General Rodríguez, as Cristina said yesterday that she called me ‘elegant’, I made music with the netbook,” he began by saying.
Then, he explained that the computer, although it was from the Connect Equality program, he got it by changing his cell phone to the real owner. This is because he was not going to school at the time that the Government distributed them. “I didn’t have the government netbook at school. I don’t remember if I changed it for a cell phone or sold the cell phone and bought a netbook.”
At that moment, Canosa did not understand what he was referring to and asked: “But was it a choreo? “” No, how are you going to say that? “L-Ghent replied visibly annoyed.
Canosa asked him if he had felt used by Cristina: “I don’t feel used because she spoke of the achievement I had. What I could correct is that you shouldn’t receive things like that just because. The people who sold the computer to me is because they didn’t use it”.
Finally, the interview turned to the subject of his lyrics, something that Feinmann had criticized last Thursday. In this regard, he commented: “I do not regret the lyrics because I sing my reality. I am a person who smokes marijuana.”
“And what about the Tumbero language and the gender violence of your songs?”, Canosa continued, and the response he received was overwhelming: “Tumbero language, yes, gender violence, no. I do not denigrate women, nor criticize, nor insult anyone.”