'The gem masterpieces that have repeatedly traveled to Cuba, loved by Mateo Stoneman, a male SSW in the United States, are the first to be analogized. The title is 'My Beautiful Havana (Mi Linda Havana)'. A debut and dreamy Cuban Bolero masterpiece with a love for Cuba that is as good as it's debut work, Mateo. Mateo Stoneman, a male SSW based in Los Angeles and Cuba, traveled to Cuba many times from 2003 to 2012 and wrote ' My Linda Havana '. 'is. The previous work Mateo (CD: VSCD-9376 / LP: PDLP-007 ? scheduled to be re-pressed with PDLP-016) released by Production Dessinee, despite the quiet start, rumors and rumors spread, and now it is Although it is a gem that boasts a high popularity, this work is also a gem of Cuban jazz vocals and boleros as expected, no better than expected, no less than the previous work. The beauty of Mateo's clear silky voice remains the same, and the back face, including members of the Buena Vista Social Club and the orchestra Aragon, is too gorgeous. It is noteworthy that most of the songs sung with beautiful jazz performances are original songs by Mateo's pen. It's not flashy, but it's a romantic work that only American mateos can do, and it's an impulse to listen forever and again. The sound of the piano at the outset of 'A1. Alma con Alma' (the nestling soul), which decorates the opening beautifully, is enough to prove that this work is a masterpiece. The singing voice of Mateo, who sings gently and gorgeously, is unique. The original song 'A2. Andando por el Malecón' is a romantic and dramatic number led by elegant strings. In addition, 'B1. La Virtud de Cuba' (Virtues of Cuba) where the splendid orchestrations are pleasant, 'A4. Los Aretes (ear decorations)' where clear high tone voice and sharp melodies are exquisite, sorrowful Mateo's original songs, such as 'B4. Pasitos (a small step)' with impressive piano phrases and 'B7. Navegar el Mar' (crossing the sea), where some sadness oozes out but it is exquisite, and in this work, you can enjoy his talent as a melody maker. In addition, 'A3. Eu Sei Que Vou Te Amar (which I will definitely like)' which rarely features Brazilian music is also interesting and brings depth to the work. The encounter between Mateo's singing voice and Cuban music was both accidental and inevitable. It is a beautiful and inspiring piece that makes me think like that. By all means, please enjoy this wonderful work on a soft analog board.