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The second aspect is that, when I think about the music like Tuky or Funka - these “peripheric sounds”- what was important to me is, I think, they do not come from an attempt to representation or to self-representation within a white perspective. But what happened next is, I think, the most interesting part of all this.

With this I mean, the fact that now I am not the same white that I was two months ago, the kind of white who is not conscious about their whiteness.

And that was a really big realization and the start of a never ending process of change.

Despite her eclectic taste in DJing which makes her produce hybrid and cross-genres mixtapes, her current focus is quite specific and in embraces Tuky, Funka and Kuduro, which are music genres from, respectively, Venezuela, Brazil, and Angola with a twist of Portugal – indeed Angolan immigrants in Lisbon hugely developed the genre.

Does the origin of this sound need to be self-evident? These and other questions were the starting point of her work, and I craved to discuss more over a Skype conversation we held a few days after our first encounter. aka "Not your exotic monkey“, an attempt to reflect on hybrid music scenes defeating the tropical trope.

And I think that’s kind of creepy, that unconsciousness , for me is very naive and embarrassing.

But I think also that the richest part of it is to start from me, from my own taking of consciousness of being white even if I am not white.

Because I felt like ok, this is me being defined as peripheric. Because in this moment of both physical and digital places, what does it mean peripheric, where is the centre?

I mean, 20 years ago it could have meant something, but in this present moment I am not really sure. And I also wanted to start a line of thought from there, from a concern with narratives and how to build your own genealogies.

Her other current project is a webradio taking physical shape in Barcelona but with its roots in Caracas, made of Venezuelan voices living abroad. The potential for a decolonial approach to sounds and music identities are often relegated as “tropical” or merely exotic or, as we will discuss, peripheric.

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