Donde Quiera Que Estés

"Donde Quiera Que Estés"
A cover album of the Barrio Boyzz and Selena in a straight line, looking at one direction.
Single by Selena and Barrio Boyzz
from the album Dondequiera Que Estés
Released March 30, 1994 (1994-03-30)
(see release history)
Format CD single, 12", Cassette
Recorded April 1993
Avatar Studios
(Manhattan, New York City)
Genre New jack swing, Urban pop,
Length 4:25 (Spanish Version)
4:30 (English Version)
Label EMI Latin, SBK Records
Writer(s) K. C. Porter, Miguel Flores, Desmond Child
Producer A.B. Quintanilla III, Domingo Padilla, Bebu Silvetti
Certification Gold (AMPROFON)
Gold (PROMUSICAE)
Gold (CAPIF)
The Barrio Boyzz chronology
"Cerca de Ti"
(1993)
"Donde Quiera Que Estés"
(1994)
"Te Amaré"
(1994)
Selena chronology
"Tu Robaste Mi Corazon"
(1993)
"Donde Quiera Que Estés"
(1994)
"Amor Prohibido"
(1994)

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" ("Wherever You Are") is a duet by Mexican-American Tejano pop singer Selena and Nuyorican band the Barrio Boyzz, released as the lead single from the Barrio Boyzz album Dondequiera Que Estés (1993). It was written by K. C. Porter, Miguel Flores and Desmond Child, and produced by A.B. Quintanilla III, Domingo Padilla and Bebu Silvetti. EMI Latin wanted Selena to record the song with the Barrio Boyzz because of the band's popularity in the Northeastern United States, where Selena was not well known, and it could help boost her fame, fan base and bookings in cities like New York City, Boston and Philadelphia. SBK Records accepted the offer because the Barrio Boyzz were not recognized in the Southern United States, Selena's home ground. After Selena was murdered while working on a crossover album, EMI Latin wanted to release the unfinished album, but they were short of songs. They contacted the Barrio Boyzz to re-record their verse of "Donde Quiera Que Estés" in English, while Selena's Spanish verse remained the same. The song was subsequently named "Wherever You Are".

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" is an urban fusion song performed in a moderate R&B pop groove. It was promoted through the Barrio Boyzz' Donde Quiera Que Estés Tour in 1993–94 and Selena's Amor Prohibido Tour in 1994–95. All performances were in the style of urban dance. The song, and its music video released in December 1993, received positive reviews from music critics. The song was nominated for "Vocal Duo Of the Year" at the 1994 Tejano Music Awards, and again for the same category in 1995 and 1996. At the 1995 Tejano Music Awards it was nominated for "Single of The Year" and "Song of The Year", and at the 1996 Tejano Music Awards it was nominated again for "Song of The Year".

The song was certified Gold in Mexico and Argentina in the digital download category, and Gold in Spain for selling more than 20,000 copies. It peaked at number one on the Billboard Hot Latin Tracks and Latin Pop Airplay, number thirty-six on the Rhythmic Top 40, number eighty-nine on the Canadian Hot 100, number two on the Spanish Top 50 Songs and number four on the SP Airplay Chart. It has been covered by many artists, most notably by Aleks Syntek and Fey, who both recorded and sang it in homage to Selena during the Selena ¡VIVE! tribute concert on April 9, 2005.

Contents

Background and production

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" was one of the first songs composed for Dondequiera Que Estés, the second (1993) studio album of Nuyorican hip hop group the Barrio Boyzz. It was also included in Selena's crossover attempt Dreaming of You (1995).[1] It was written by K. C. Porter.[2] In early 1993 the Barrio Boyzz began preparations for their second studio album, and they wanted to include a duet with a popular singer who could help expand their fan base, bookings and fame.[3] After Porter had written a collaboration for lead singer David Davilla, the group began searching for a female popular singer to perform a duet with.[3] When EMI Latin heard that the band were looking for a female Hispanic singer, they quickly contacted SBK Records to suggest Selena.[4] EMI wanted Selena to record the song with the Barrio Boyzz because of the band's popularity in the Northeastern United States, where Selena was not widely recognized. They considered that it might help to increase her fame, fan base and bookings in cities like New York, Boston and Philadelphia.[3] SBK Records accepted the offer because the Barrio Boyzz were not recognized in the Southern United States, where Selena was known as the "Queen of Tejano music", dominated music charts, and was known to have millions of fans, which became a great asset to Selena and the Barrio Boyzz.[3] First responses from the Barrio Boyzz was "Who is Selena?", while Selena and her sister wondered "Who are the Barrio Boyzz?"[2]

Selena flew from Corpus Christi International Airport, Texas, to New York City to begin recording the song.[5] During the flight, Selena decided to perform for the passengers, who were "bored out of their minds". She sang "Como La Flor", "Missing My Baby", "No Debes Jugar", "La Llamada", "Baila Esta Cumbia" and "No Quiero Saber", while passengers sang along.[5] She also asked the flight attendants if she could help with passing food and favors to the passengers, because she was bored and wanted to help out; she was allowed to do so, wearing an apron.[5] While serving food, pillows and other items requested by the passengers, Selena gave compliments to each person she met. When the flight landed, Selena was taken to Avatar Studios and met the Barrio Boyzz.[5] They soon became close friends and were in constant contact after recording was finished.[2] The Barrio Boyzz told reporters that "Selena came in full of energy, charisma and her practical jokes. We all loved her and loved hanging out with her. She had everyone in the studio laughing."[3] The song was produced by A.B. Quintanilla III and Domingo Padilla, who filled in for Brian ("Red") Moore as the remixer. It took Selena and the Barrio Boyzz several hours to finish recording it. The next day, Selena did some sight-seeing before returning to Texas.[3]

After Selena was murdered while working on a crossover album, EMI Latin wanted to release the unfinished album, but they were short of songs.[3][5] They contacted the Barrio Boyzz to re-record their verse of "Donde Queira Que Estés" in English, while Selena's Spanish verse remained the same.[5] The lyrics were written by Porter with help from Miguel Flores and Desmond Child. The remix was recorded within a few hours and was then called "Wherever You Are".[5]

Composition and lyric content

"Donde Quiera Que Estes" is an urban fusion song performed in a moderate R&B pop groove,[8] influenced by new jack swing, freestyle and pop.[8] Both the Spanish and English versions are in E minor and in common time, to be played at a tempo of 90 beats per minute.[9] The music uses instruments such as piano and drums. The English version had scats, which were absent from the Spanish version. Both versions were performed at a fast tempo.[9]

The lyrics convey the love felt by two people separated by vast distances. The song starts off with a boy waking up thinking about his ex-girlfriend, while she sings that she is crying for his love and that pictures of them together, smiling and hugging, still hang on her walls. The chorus begins with the boy singing that, wherever she may be, he will remember her and that he will always be her first love, while Selena repeats. The boy then sings that only loneliness lives inside him and that only memories of her are still in his mind, while her kisses still linger on his lips. After this he asks "will time and distance make you want me more? and bring me back your love?" while Selena sings that "only time will tell". He then repeats that he is her first love, before asking her for the last time "will time and distance make you want me more? and bring me back your love?", ending the song.

Live performances

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" was promoted during the Barrio Boyzz' 1993–94 Donde Quiera Que Estés Tour and was always performed first, partly because the song had reached number one on the Billboard Hot Latin Tracks, but also because of Selena's busy schedule with her Selena Live! Tour (1993–94). Selena usually came on stage when her part of the song began.[3] All performances were in the style of urban dance.[3][5] Selena also promoted the song during her Amor Prohibido Tour (1994–95).[3]

The Barrio Boyzz and Selena performed the song during the 1994 Noche de Carnival music awards.[3][5] During this performance, band member Angel Ramirez accidentally kicked his microphone stand, then quickly picked it up and resumed his dancing with the others.[3] Selena came out with a dominatrix-like black leather suit, while the Barrio Boyzz wore New York-style clothing, with black boots, jeans and large color-pattern T-shirts under black leather jackets.[3] They also performed the song during the 1994 Acapulco Festival, behind the Marriott Hotel near the ocean.[3][5] Selena came out wearing a tight white T-shirt tucked inside designer jeans from Selena Etc., and a sparkling white belt that she had designed; the T-shirt became untucked when she raised her microphone to sing.[3] The Barrio Boyzz wore identical zebra-striped shirts and white denim shorts.[3] At the 1994 Tejano Music Awards, Selena wore a black bra, a black leather jacket and black spandex, trying to combine New York and Texas cultures.[3][5] Selena also wore Hard Rock Cafe earrings with her name carved in them. In the middle of the performance David Davilla gave Selena a rose. That night Selena was not feeling well, but did not want to cancel; during the performance, her pitch and tone were cracking, but she managed two songs: "Donde Quiera Que Estés" and "Bidi Bidi Bom Bom".[3]

Release

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" was released on radio stations in August 1993.[3] The track was released as a CD single and cassette single on March 30, 1994, in Mexico.[10] AMPROFON did not issue any certification for the single, but in November 2002 they gave the song Gold certification for more than 1,500 digital downloads.[11] The song was released as a 12-inch single in the United States, but it sold poorly and received no certification from the RIAA.[12] A promotional single was released in Spain at the same time as Selena's album Amor Prohibido (1994).[13] It subsequently sold over 20,000 copies and was certified Gold by PROMUSICAE.[11] In January 2003 the song was certified Gold by CAPIF for more than 10,000 digital downloads.[11]

Critical reception

Raúl Manuel Rodríguez of the Mexican newspaper El Dictamen praised the chemistry between Selena and the Barrio Boyzz highly, saying:

The Barrio Boyzz and Selena rocked the charts on Billboard with their song "Donde Quiera Que Estés". Their duet was a major success, helping their career to expand. Selena and the Barrio Boyzz' chemistry is really enchanting; it makes you believe that the lead singer of the group and Selena were once dating. Selena's powerful voice in the song shows her musical versatility.[14]

Carlos Meléndez, of El Nuevo Día, believed that Selena was the true gem in the duet and that she was the right person to be featured on this track:

It was imperative that Selena was chosen to collaborate in "Donde Quiera Que Estés". If Selena wasn't on this track, it would have been a mere waste and unsatisfying. Don't get me wrong, the Barrio Boyzz are very talented, but what Selena brought to this track is what blew me away.[15]

Antonio Morales of Gringo Gazette wrote:

Donde Quiera Que Estés, an R&B-funk song, had helped the Barrio Boyzz crossover to the south, while it also benefited Selena, who expanded her fan base in the north. After the successful airplay of the song, Selena was quickly booked in major cities like Boston, New York City and Jersey City, where Selena wasn't widely recognized.[16]

He also wrote that "although [the song was] a hit in the United States and Mexico, the two companies failed to promote the song further, damaging Selena and the Barrio Boyzz' chances of international recognition ..."[16]

Throughout March 2010, "Donde Quiera Que Estés" and a few other Selena music videos formed part of a tribute to mark the fifteenth anniversary of Selena's death. It was broadcast to 42 million homes nationwide on Music Choice On Demand.[17]

Awards and nominations

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" was nominated for "Vocal Duo Of the Year" at the 1994 Tejano Music Awards but lost to Joe Lopez, Jimmy Gonzalez and Mazz. It was nominated again for the same category in 1995 but lost to Roberto Pulido and Emilio Navaira for their song "Ya Ahora Es Tarde".[18] It was nominated for the same category in 1996, this time losing to Emilio and Raul Navaira.[18] At the 1995 Tejano Music Awards the song was nominated for "Single of The Year" and "Song of The Year" but lost to Selena's own "Amor Prohibido" and "Bidi Bidi Bom Bom".[18] At the 1996 Tejano Music Awards it was nominated for "Song of The Year" and lost to Selena's "Tú Sólo Tú".[18]

Music video

Background and development

The music video for "Donde Quiera Que Estés" was filmed on November 10, 1993, with Laurice Bell directing.[19] It was released on Latin American music channels in December 1993.[19] Selena arrived in New York City to film the video at around 9 a.m., while the temperature was around 30 °F (−1 °C).[19] She wore dominatrix-type clothing with no jacket; she told her brother that she was freezing the whole time, as the video took about twelve hours to shoot, finishing at around 9 p.m.[19] The video was produced by Tango Productions and EMI Latin in partnership with SBK Records.[20] The dance moves used in the video were in urban-dance and pop styles and included New York City dance moves, which were influenced by hip hop and rap artists.[20] Aaron Brennan choreographed the video.[20]

Synopsis

The video opens with David Davilla holding a portrait and singing to it behind a tall complex building in New York City, while Angel Ramirez sings in harmony in front of a portrait. Seen next are Selena's mouth and lower jaw, and her hair moving with the wind. She then speaks her line while touching one side of her face, slowly moving her hands downward. The Barrio Boyzz and Selena then dance in urban style. In the next scene, Selena and Davilla sing together, and in the next, Selena is sitting on the steps outside an apartment building, resting her head on the top step, singing and appearing depressed. Later, she rejoins the Barrio Boyzz and dances urban style again. The video ends with Selena and the Barrio Boyzz singing in the sunset, behind a busy road.

Reception

The video was received positively by music critics. In his one-page special dedicated to Selena, Raúl Manuel Rodríguez of El Dictamen wrote: "Donde Quiera Que Estés was the crossover video for both Selena and the Barrio Boyzz, as it served to help boost their performances worldwide".[14] Rodríguez placed "Donde Quiera Que Estes" at number seven in his "Top 10 Selena music videos".[14] Juanita Carmen Jimenez of Furia Musical stated that the music video had instantly made her want to dance and commented that "Selena and the Barrio Boyzz' chemistry is very tantalizing and amusing. I just love Selena's sexy moves and fierce facial expressions! They had me on my feet and dancing along."[21]

Chart performance

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" debuted on the Billboard Hot Latin Tracks at number ten on August 22, 1993.[11] It was in the top ten for three weeks before reaching number one on September 12, and remained at number one for eight weeks before it fell to number seven in the week of November 13.[11] It returned to number one for the week of December 26, then fell to number three.[11] It stayed in the top ten for two weeks and in the top twenty for five weeks before it left the charts for the week of February 13, 1994.[11] The song reentered the chart at number twenty-seven for the week of April 27 and steadily climbed again.[11] It peaked at number one for the week of June 12 and remained there for five weeks, before dropping to number three for the week of July 3.[11] The following week it returned to number one, staying there for two weeks before it began to fall.[11] It stayed in the top twenty throughout August and September before leaving the chart again the week after October 16, when it was positioned at number twenty-five.[11] As "Wherever You Are", the song reentered the chart at number nine for the week of November 5 and rose to number four the following week.[11] It stood in the top ten for three weeks before it began to fall. For the week of December 10, it was at number twenty, but it jumped back up to number five for the weeks of December 24 and December 31. Its last time on the chart was the week of January 14, 1995, when it was positioned at number fifteen.[11]

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" debuted on the Billboard Latin Pop Airplay at number eight on August 22, 1993.[11] It stayed in the top ten the following week and reached number one on September 5, holding that position for nine weeks before falling to number four in the week of November 20.[11] It reached number one again for the week of February 6, 1994, and remained there for six weeks.[11] It was later taken off the charts, despite peaking at number one on the Hot Latin Tracks. The song (as "Wherever You Are") reentered the chart at number four for the week of November 5.[11] It then left the chart after the week of December 31.

In the week of November 19, 1995, the song (as "Wherever You Are") debuted at number thirty-nine on the Billboard Rhythmic Top 40, where it later peaked at number thirty-six the next week. In the week of December 3, it was positioned at number forty before leaving the chart.[11]

In the week of August 13, 1995, the song (as "Wherever You Are") debuted at number ninety-one on the Canadian Hot 100 chart, and the following week it was positioned at number ninety-six.[11] Two weeks later, it peaked at number eighty-nine for the week of September 17.[11] The following week it was positioned at number ninety-eight, after which it left the chart.

The song (as "Wherever You Are") debuted at number five on the Spanish Top 50 Songs for the week of September 3, 1995.[11] It stayed in the top thirty for ten weeks before peaking at number two in the week of November 12. The following week it dropped back to number thirteen, starting its fall.[11] It left the chart after the week of December 10, when it was positioned at number thirty-four.

The song (as "Wherever You Are") debuted on the SP Airplay Chart at number eleven for the week of September 3, 1995.[11] It remained in the top twenty for eleven weeks before it peaked at number four in the week of November 19. It then began to fall and was last positioned at number twenty in the week of December 31.[11]

Legacy

Awards

Year Awards ceremony Award Results
1994 Tejano Music Awards Vocal Duo Of the Year[18] Nominated
1995 Tejano Music Awards Single of The Year[18] Nominated
Tejano Music Awards Song of The Year[18] Nominated
Tejano Music Awards Vocal Duo Of the Year[18] Nominated
1996 Tejano Music Awards Vocal Duo Of the Year[18] Nominated
Tejano Music Awards Song of The Year[18] Nominated

Certifications

Country Format Certifications
(sales thresholds)
Sales
Mexico (AMPROFON) Digital Track Gold[11] 1,500+
Spain (PROMUSICAE) Single Gold[11] 20,000+
Argentina (CAPIF) Digital Downloads Gold[11] 10,000+

Charts

Chart (1994) Peak
position
US Hot Latin Tracks (Billboard)[22] 1
US Latin Pop Airplay (Billboard)[11] 1
Chart (1995) Position
US Rhythmic Top 40 (Billboard)[11] 36
US Hot Latin Tracks (Billboard)[11] 4
US Latin Pop Airplay (Billboard)[11] 17
Canadian Hot 100[11] 89
Spanish Top 50 Songs[11] 2
SP Airplay Chart[11] 4

Track listing

  • U.S. 12" Vinyl (1994)[12]
  1. "Donde Quiera Que Estés" – 4:25
  1. "Donde Quiera Que Estés" – 4:25
  1. "Donde Quiera Que Estés" – 4:25
  2. "Donde Quiera Que Estés" (Radio Edit) – 4:15
  1. "Donde Quiera Que Estes" – 4:25
  1. "Donde Quiera Que Estés" – 4:25
  1. "Donde Quiera Que Estés" – 4:25

Credits and personnel

Music video
  • Directed by: Laurice Bell
  • Produced by: Jose Behar (EMI Latin), Desmond Charles (Tango Productions)
  • Written by: Laurice Bell
  • Starring: Selena, Barrio Boyzz
  • Costume Designed by: Selena, Martin Gomez
  • Production Manager: Abraham Quintanilla Jr
  • Choreographer: Aaron Brennan
Donde Quiera Que Estés[20][24]
  • Selena – vocals
  • Joe Ojeda – piano
  • Chris Pérez – electric guitar
  • Suzette Quintanilla – drums
  • A.B. Quintanilla III – producer
  • K. C. Porter – writer
  • Miguel Flores – collaborative writing
  • Desmond Child – collaborative writing
  • Lisette Lorenzo – art direction
  • Domingo Padilla – audio mixer

Covers

"Donde Quiera Que Estés" has been recorded or performed live by popular Latin American and American artists. Salsa singers Isidro Infante and La Elite covered the song for the album Familia RMM Recordando A Selena (1996).[25] Aleks Syntek and Fey covered it during the Selena ¡VIVE! tribute concert on April 7, 2005, to commemorate the tenth anniversary of Selena's death.[26] Pop-Jazz singer Drew Love covered the English version for his Karaoke Hits album, which was released on May 10, 2011.[27]

Release history

Country Date Format
United States March 21, 1994 Latin Pop, Tejano and rhythmic radios
Mexico CD single
August 16, 2005 Digital download
France[28]
Japan[29] September 11, 1997
Germany[30] October 17, 2006
United Kingdom[31]

See also

References

  1. ^ EMI Telvisia (1995): Selena – Dreaming of You (Liner Notes). EMI Records
  2. ^ a b c EMI Telvisia (1994): Selena – Amor Prohibido (Liner Notes). EMI Records
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s Selena Remembered. John Lanner and Edward James Olmos. Q-Productions. N/A, Corpus Christi. 1997. 127 minutes in. "Her Life... Her Music... Her Dream"
  4. ^ Celeste Arrarás, María (1997) (in Spanish). Selena's secret: the revealing story behind her tragic death. Fireside Publishing. p. 65. ISBN 9780684831350. http://books.google.com/books?id=er04VqtBSQgC&pg=PA65&dq=Donde+Quiera+Que+Estes+Selena#v=onepage&q=Donde%20Quiera%20Que%20Estes%20Selena&f=false. Retrieved July 13, 2011. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Selena: Biography" (in English). Betty Cortina. Biography. A&E. November 26, 2008. 60 minutes in.
  6. ^ Lannert, John (1995). "Selena a retrospective". Billboard (Prometheus Global Media) 107 (23): 112. http://books.google.com/books?id=0QsEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA62&dq=Dondequiera+Que+Estes+Selena&hl=en&ei=RD3oTYyDN4fb0QG67pmtAQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&ved=0CC0Q6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=Dondequiera%20Que%20Estes%20Selena&f=false. Retrieved June 2, 2011. 
  7. ^ "Latin Music Conference Awards". Billboard (Prometheus Global Media). 1994. http://books.google.com/books?id=TAgEAAAAMBAJ&pg=RA1-PA32&dq=Dondequiera+Que+Estes+Selena&hl=en&ei=RD3oTYyDN4fb0QG67pmtAQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=2&ved=0CDEQ6AEwAQ#v=onepage&q=Dondequiera%20Que%20Estes%20Selena&f=false. 
  8. ^ a b Quintanilla-Perez, Selena; Porter, K. C. (1994). "Donde Quiera Que Estes: Selena Digital Sheet Music" (Musicnotes). Musicnotes.com. Alfred Music Publishing. MN092852 (Product Number). 
  9. ^ a b Quintanilla-Perez, Selena; Porter, K. C. (1995). "Dreaming of You: Selena Digital Sheet Music" (Musicnotes). Musicnotes.com. EMI Music Publishing. MN092093 (Product Number). http://www.sheetmusicplus.com/title/Dreaming-Of-You/2898756. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  10. ^ a b EMI Mexico (1994): Selena/Barrio Boyzz – Donde Quiera Que Estes – Mexico CD Single – (Liner Notes). EMI Records
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah Maria Chavez (2005). "Edition Espcial Selena" (in Spanish). TVyNovelas (Editorial Televisa) 26 (14): 124. 
  12. ^ a b EMI Telvisia (1994): Selena/Barrio Boyzz – Donde Quiera Que Estes – Single – (Liner Notes). EMI Records
  13. ^ a b EMI Latin (1995): Selena/Barrio Boyzz – Donde Quiera Que Estes – Spain Single (Liner Notes). EMI Records
  14. ^ a b c Raúl Manuel Rodríguez (March 17, 2009). "La Música De La Reina Por Siempre Vivirá" (in Spanish). El Dictamen. 
  15. ^ Carlos Meléndez (July 30, 1997). "¿Las Canciones De Una Reina?" (in Spanish). El Nuevo Día. 
  16. ^ a b Morales, Antonio (March 15, 2007). "The Life and Legacy of Selena Quintanilla". Gringo Gazette. 
  17. ^ Hamptons.com (Mar 1, 2010). "This Week In Arts". Hamptons.com. http://www.hamptons.com/The-Arts/Art-News/9942/This-Week-In-Arts.html. Retrieved July 13, 2011. 
  18. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Tejano Music Awards Past Award Winners". TejanoMusicAwards.com. August 23, 2008. http://www.tejanomusicawards.com/winners.html. Retrieved July 12, 2011. 
  19. ^ a b c d "Top Tr3ce Selena Moments" (in English). A.B. Quintanilla III. Top Tr3ce. MTV. February 2009. 60 minutes in.
  20. ^ a b c d El Especial de Selena (in Spanish). Julio Lopez, Manuel Rodriguez, Marisol Cortez, Anita Rivera. Telemundo. October 29, 1996. 60 minutes in.
  21. ^ Juanita Carmen Jimenez (1994). "Notas Musicales". Furia Musical (Editorial Televisa) 5 (11): 48. 
  22. ^ "Dondequiera Que Estes music chart history at Rovi.com". Rovi.com. http://www.allrovi.com/name/The-Barrio-Boyzz-p448538?r=allmovie. Retrieved July 13, 2011. 
  23. ^ EMI Mexico (1995): Selena/Barrio Boyzz – Donde Quiera Que Estes – Mexico Cassette (Liner Notes). EMI Records
  24. ^ "Album Credits". Barnes & Noble. August 8, 2010. http://music.barnesandnoble.com/Amor-Prohibido/Selena/e/724354099403#detailsAndCreditsTab. Retrieved July 13, 2011. 
  25. ^ "Recordando a Selena Audio CD". Amazon.com. http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00000125M/. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  26. ^ "Selena VIVE with Bonus DVD". Amazon.com. http://www.amazon.com/dp/B0009R1SVO/. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  27. ^ "Drew Love's version of "Donde Quiera Que Estes"". Amazon.com. http://www.amazon.com/dp/B004X5RM7C. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  28. ^ ""Donde Quiera Que Estes MP3 Downloads" on Amazon.com.fr" (in French). http://www.amazon.fr/dp/B0023CAT9K. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  29. ^ ""Donde Quiera Que Estes MP3 Downloads" on Amazon.jp" (in Japanese). http://www.amazon.co.jp/dp/B0045RIH04. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  30. ^ ""Donde Quiera Que Estes MP3 Downloads" on Amazon.de" (in German). http://www.amazon.de/dp/B001QBLQAA. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  31. ^ ""Donde Quiera Que Estes MP3 Downloads" on Amazon.uk". http://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B001HXMA5C. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 

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  • Julio Alberto Carreras — Este artículo o sección necesita ser wikificado con un formato acorde a las convenciones de estilo. Por favor, edítalo para que las cumpla. Mientras tanto, no elimines este aviso puesto el 25 de junio de 2011. También puedes ayudar wikificando… …   Wikipedia Español


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