Julio Bressane turns his sensual, color-filled set pieces to "Cleopatra," a highly stylized look at the Queen of the Nile that plays like an avant-garde opera, with arias replaced by the lyricism of the Portuguese language. Largely following the writings of Plutarch, Bressane concentrates on Cleopatra's struggle for a Hellenistic Egyptian identity independent of the Romans.
Arriving in 1996 after several years of alternating English-language adult contemporary pop albums with contemporary Latin pop albums, Tango was a back to basics move of sorts for Julio Iglesias. Back to basics might be stretching it a little, because Iglesias always was a contemporary pop singer, so this was more of a roots move, finding Iglesias tackling 12 of the most famous tangos, many of which date back to the '30s and '40s, if not earlier. If the production did not exactly sound timeless – it was a contemporary big-budget recording, so it was very clean and polished – it nevertheless wasn't nearly as slick as his English language records, and the execution of these tangos modernized these classic songs, bringing them to new audiences. Iglesias responded in kind, giving them some of his most passionate performances in years, and the result was one of the highlights of his '90s work.
2007 album written and composed by Pascal Obispo, David Gategno, Didier Barbelivien. Includes 'Partir quand meme' (with Francoise Hardy). These are the words that truly embody Julio Iglesias - the most successful Latin singer ever. Garnering more than Platinum and Gold certifications and selling over 250 million records around the world, the legendary artist has performed with everyone from Frank Sinatra to Willie Nelson. Julio is the first and only performer to receive one of the most stunning achievements in musical history - the Diamond Record Award by the Guinness Book of World Records - for selling more records in more languages than any other musical artist in history.