Premio Lo Nuestro 1992

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4th Lo Nuestro Awards
Date Thursday, May 14, 1992 (1992-05-14)
Site Caesars Palace
Las Vegas, Nevada, USA
Highlights
Most awards Ana Gabriel (4)
Most nominations Ana Gabriel (5)
 < 3rd Lo Nuestro Awards 5th > 

The 4th Lo Nuestro Awards ceremony, presented by Univision honoring the best Latin music of 1991 and 1992 took place on May 14, 1992, at a live presentation held at the Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, Nevada. The ceremony was broadcast in the United States and Latin America by Univision.

During the ceremony, nineteen categories were presented. Winners were announced at the live event and included Mexican singer-songwriter Ana Gabriel receiving four competitive awards. Dominican singer Juan Luis Guerra, Mexican group Pandora, and American band La Mafia earned two accolades each.

Background[edit]

In 1989, the Lo Nuestro Awards were established by Univision, to recognize the most talented performers of Latin music.[1] The nominees and winners were selected by a voting poll conducted among program directors of Spanish-language radio stations in the United States and also based on chart performance on Billboard Latin music charts, with the results being tabulated and certified by the accounting firm Deloitte.[1][2] The award included a trophy shaped like a treble clef.[1] The categories were for the Pop, Tropical/Salsa, Regional Mexican genres and Music Video fields, and for the first time a Rap field was also considered.[3] The 4th Lo Nuestro Awards ceremony was held on May 14, 1992, in a live presentation held at the Caesars Palace in Las Vegas. The ceremony was broadcast in the United States and Latin America by Univision.[3]

Winners and nominees[edit]

Mexican singer Ana Gabriel (pictured in 2006) won the Lo Nuestro Award for Pop Female Artist of the Year.
Singer Vicente Fernández (pictured in 2011) received the Male Regional Mexican Artist of the Year Award.

Winners were announced before the live audience during the ceremony. Mexican singer-songwriter Ana Gabriel set a record for most wins ever in a single ceremony, receiving four awards: Pop and Regional Mexican Female Artist of the Year, Pop Song of the Year ("Cosas del Amor"), and Regional Mexican Album of the Year for Mi México.[3]

Dominican band Juan Luis Guerra y 440 were awarded Tropical Salsa Album of the Year for Bachata Rosa, which also received a Grammy Award for Best Tropical Latin Album.[3][4] Mexican group Pandora won two awards, for Pop Group and Pop Album of the Year for their Grammy-nominated set Con Amor Eterno.[3][4] Mexican singer Daniela Romo earned the accolade for Video of the Year for her number-one single "Todo, Todo, Todo".[3][5] Cuban-American singer-songwriter Gloria Estefan received the Lifetime Achievement Award.[3]

Winners and nominees of the 4th Annual Lo Nuestro Awards.[3]
Pop Album of the Year Pop Song of the Year
Pop Male Artist of the Year Pop Female Artist of the Year
Pop Group of the Year New Pop Artist of the Year
Regional Mexican Album of the Year Regional Mexican Song of the Year
Male Regional Mexican Artist of the Year Female Regional Mexican Artist of the Year
Regional Mexican Group of the Year Regional Mexican New Artist of the Year
  • Grupo Mojado
    • Esmeralda
    • Lalo y Los Descalzos
    • Tecno Banda
Tropical Salsa Album of the Year Tropical Salsa Song of the Year
  • La Banda Show – "Ella Me Vacila"
    • Banda Blanca – "Fiesta"
    • Juan Luis Guerra y 440 – "Frío, Frío"
    • Víctor Víctor – "Ando Buscando Un Amor"
    • Víctor Víctor – "Mesita de Noche"
Tropical Salsa Artist of the Year Tropical Salsa Group of the Year
Tropical Salsa New Artist of the Year Rap Artist of the Year
  • Víctor Víctor
    • Alex D'Castro
    • Antonio Cruz
    • Xavier
Video of the Year

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "Historia: Premios Lo Nuestro". Terra (in Spanish). Terra Networks, Inc. February 6, 2006. Retrieved June 10, 2013. 
  2. ^ Lannert, John (April 1, 1990). "Univision, Billboard Announce Latin Music Awards Nominees". Sun-Sentinel (Tribune Company). Retrieved August 16, 2013. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Lannert, John (November 28, 1998). "Ana Gabriel Captures 4 Latin Awards". Billboard (Nielsen Business Media, Inc.) 104 (22): 10. Retrieved August 21, 2013. 
  4. ^ a b "34th Grammy Awards – 1992". Rock On The Net. February 25, 1992. Archived from the original on 8 June 2011. Retrieved August 17, 2013. 
  5. ^ "Todo, Todo, Todo – Daniela Romo". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. June 22, 1991. Retrieved August 17, 2013.