The Artists2020-01-08T15:13:49+01:00

Las Tablas’ Artists

* Texts by Juan José Gil

Our founders and very soul

Cuadro flamenco con bailaora sentada en bata de lunares

Marisol Navarro

Marisol shows us that dance has no borders, that the times have changed, as the lyrics sing: “the times have changed, as have I…” Marisol’s stage presence is uniquely elegant, she acts with tremendous responsibility when she stands before the audience, always in a happy dress, with bright colors, so that she is ready for the alegrías, which she dances like none other.

If you’ve never seen her you should, because I’m sure her dance is a sight you’ll never forget. The venue in those moments is flooded with the salty air of Cádiz and that breeze from La Caleta …

Cuadro flamenco con bailaora sentada en bata de lunares

Antonia Moya

“Wearing black mantillas, she thinks the world is tiny and the heart immense…” That’s how Antonia dances, with an immense heart.

As she told me one day, in a previous life she was a runaway horse that experimented with everything, and now she’s getting back to her roots, this is where she wants to stay, because this is what she needs. That’s Antonia, a wild horse getting in touch with her roots. In her tientos, she cuts an elegant figure that slips by slowly, closing with tangos and stylistic loveliness on the stage.

Marisa Adame

Elegant. Maria’s talent is in her facial expression: she says what she dances, what she feels, what she want to communicate. Marisa is a dancer who leaves an impression.

Ana González

Ana raises a hand and looks to the skies as if she could lift them. Suddenly, she kneels and stares at the floor as if the earth held the greater treasure. Her body twists like smoke escaping a cigarette before fading away. That’s her dance, always expressive

Isabel Rodríguez

Her dance can be pure tenderness or it can be an unbridled mare. Sweet as honey or sour as lemon. Her dance is different because she is different.

Rafael Peral

Rafael Peral is one of those dancers who leave nobody indifferent; his stage personality makes a real impression, and he dances like a fish moves through water.

Jesús Fernández

The blood of Cádiz courses through Jesús’s veins: he is faithful to his homeland, but lives without borders; he’s in touch with his roots, but personal. His dance is like an old man in a young man’s body. He has said a lot, be he’s got a lot left to say, and he’ll surely surprise us all.

José Jurado

When José bursts onto the stage, the atmosphere is imbued with a special spirit: he gives his all, he lives it, he feels it, he communicates it

Juan Debel

It is a pleasure and an honor to describe this young singer. He’s a young old man or an old man in a youth’s body. A deep, broken voice like no other. He sings in a way that fits the moment, he keeps the songs but he breaks them. In some ways he reminds me of Santiago Donday. Extremely personable, Juan is going to have a lot to say, you can count on it. This is a singer to keep track of.

Eva Durán

When Eva sings, she shows her mastery and wisdom in all things Flamenco, regardless of the palo. Every line is a note from the spirit of Flamenco. Every song is an experience. Every time she takes to the stage she starts tracing her way through a mystery.

Rafael Jiménez “Falo”

Rafael is the master of the masters, let me tell you. Let me make it clear that today, orphans of Master Morente, that Rafa is that treasure that everyone knows exists, but which no one has seen.

Juan José Ramos “Niño Manuela”

Juan is a master. This is a guitarist who really plucks the strings. He makes us tremble. He’s got something special; he travels through Huelva with his shocking rhythm, he uses Extremadura for his slow, lingering strumming with a touch of Badajoz, as needed by his tangos and his jaleos. And by Morón de la Frontera, they tip their hats to him.

José Almarcha

An elegant and unique guitarist: he knows where he is at every moment. Hearing him play, solo or accompanied, is non-negotiable.

Luis Miguel Manzano

Luis subdues his guitar, and just by subduing it he makes us weep. He understands guitar as if he had built it. Give him a chair and a bit of freedom, and he’ll take you to another world of Flamenco.

El capullo de Jerez

José Menese

Canela de San Roque