Marc Anthony cranks it up for adoring Wolf Trap audience.
When Marc Anthony rolled up his sleeves at Wolf Trap on Tuesday night, he wasn’t just flaunting the silvery bracelets that cinched his tattooed forearms. He was going to work.
“It’s freezing,” he said, joking his way through the final throes of summer, sweating his way through nearly two hours of emotive salsa music that confirmed his place amongst our greatest living singers.
In Latin pop music, superstars don’t blaze brighter than Anthony, a native Nuyorican who launched his musical career in the late ’80s, singing on thumpy freestyle and house music tracks. In 1993, he would migrate toward another dance floor to become one of the highest-selling salseros in history.
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