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Pedro Infante
Infante, c. 1950s
Pedro Infante Cruz

(1917-11-18)18 November 1917
Mazatlán, Sinaloa, México
Died15 April 1957(1957-04-15) (aged 39)
Maria Luisa León
(m. 1937; div. 1942)
(m. 1953)
PartnersGuadalupe López
Lupita Torrentera [es]
Children6, including Pedro Infante Torrentera [Wikidata]
RelativesLupita Infante (granddaughter)
Musical career
  • Singer
  • actor
  • Classical guitar
  • piano
  • violin
  • trumpet
  • drums
Years active1939–1957

Pedro Infante Cruz (Spanish: [ˈpeðɾojɱˈfante]; 18 November 1917 – 15 April 1957) was a Mexican ranchera singer and actor whose career spanned the golden age of Mexican cinema.[1]

Infante was born in Mazatlán, Sinaloa, and raised in nearby Guamúchil.[1] He died on 15 April 1957 in Mérida, Yucatán, while en route to Mexico City when his plane crashed due to engine failure.

From 1939 until his death, Infante acted in over 60 films (30 of them with his brother Ángel)[2] and recorded over 350 songs.[1] For his performance in the movie Tizoc, he was posthumously awarded the Silver Bear for Best Actor at the 7th Berlin International Film Festival.[1][3]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
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  • Cucurrucucu paloma... Pedro Infante
  • Coplas (Remasterizado) - Jorge Negrete y Pedro Infante Full HD
  • Pedro Infante - Cien Años (Letra / Lyrics)
  • pedro infante: me canse de rogarle
  • Deja que salga la luna (Cuando sale la luna) - Pedro Infante


Childhood and early career

Pedro Infante in 1949

Pedro Infante was born 18 November 1917,[4] the son of Delfino Infante García (24 December 1880 – 17 March 1955), who played the double bass in a band, and Maria del Refugio Cruz Aranda.[5][failed verification] He was the third of his parents' fifteen children, of whom nine survived. Although the Infante Cruz family stayed for some time at Mazatlán, in early 1919 they moved to Guamúchil.[6] In 1920, they moved to El Rosario, Sinaloa. As a teen, Infante showed talent and affection for music and even made his own guitar in a carpenter shop, played in the Luis Ibarra Orchestra led by his father, and formed his own band called La Rabia (The Anger) in 1933.[1][7] He managed to learn strings, wind, and percussion instruments in a short time, having received music lessons from Carlos R. Hubbard.[8][9][10]

In addition, he won a charro suit in an amateur contest at the Colonial Theater, singing Vereda Tropical.[7] In 1937, he became part of the Orquesta Estrella de Culiacán (Culiacán Star Orchestra), as a singer as well as violinist and drummer, for a year and a half.[11]

His wife, María Luisa León, who died of cardiac arrest on 27 October 1978, was somewhat well-off. According to her memoir Pedro Infante en la intimidad conmigo (1961) (Pedro Infante in intimacy with me),[12] she convinced him of the need to move to Mexico City to find better career opportunities in radio.[1] In 1938, at the age of 21, he auditioned for a position at the radio station XEB with Julián Morán accompanying him on piano. Ernesto Belloc who was the station's artistic director at the time, advised him that he had better continue his career as a carpenter as Infante had been nervous during the audition. The following week they allowed him to audition again, this time being hired to sing three times a week on the air.[13]

In Mexico City, he sang the songs of composers including Alberto Cervantes, José Alfredo Jiménez, Cuco Sánchez, Tomás Méndez, Rubén Fuentes, (some of the most renowned composers from the golden age of Mexican Cinema) Salvador Flores Rivera (Chava Flores) (better known for his humorous songs), René Touzet and others. His first musical recording El Soldado Raso (The Private) was made on 19 November 1943, for the Peerless Records Company. Infante first appeared as an extra in the movie En un Burro Tres Baturros (Three Men from Aragon on a Donkey), or the more correct and succinct transliteration, "Three Baturros on a Burro". His career as an actor in leading roles started with La Feria de Las Flores (The Fair of Flowers), literally translated as "The Flower Carnival," in 1943.

In that same year, Mexican writer and a friend and neighbor of Infante's wife, Carmen Barajas Sandoval, offered to introduce them to Jorge Negrete, a singer whom he admired. Barajas, who knew people in the business as she was the aunt of the child actress Angélica María, worked then at the Sindicato de Trabajadores de la Producción Cinematográfica, S.T.P.C. (Union of Cinema Production Workers). She succeeded in convincing Negrete to recommend Infante to the producer Ismael Rodríguez, and others. As a result, he was invited to appear in different pictures, such as Vuelve el Ametralladora (The Machine Gun Returns).[citation needed]

While married to María Luisa León, Infante met the dancer Lupita Torrentera Bablot (b. 2 November 1931), with whom he had three children: Graciela Margarita (26 September 1947 – 20 January 1949, poliomyelitis), Pedro Infante Jr. (31 March 1950 – 1 April 2009, suicide), and Guadalupe Infante Torrentera (b. 3 October 1951). Irma Infante (b. 27 March 1955) was born from his marriage to young actress Irma Dorantes.[14][15]


Pedro Infante with Amalia Aguilar, in a publicity photograph for the film Dicen que soy mujeriego (1949).
A statue of Pedro Infante in Mérida Yucatán

Infante appeared in such motion pictures as:

  • Tizoc, along with María Félix, gained him the Silver Bear for Best Actor at the 7th Berlin International Film Festival, posthumously.[3] The film itself won a Golden Globe Award for Best Foreign Film (Mexico) in 1958.[16] The Silver Bear and the Golden Globe are housed at the Museo API de Pedro Infante in Isla Arena, Campeche, Mexico, as well as the Ariel award.[17]
  • The massive migration from the countryside to the cities (mostly to Mexico City) during the 1940s fed the required labor force for rising manufacturing industries. This urbanization created the "working neighborhoods" and the culture of "la vecindad" (group of small apartments around a common patio), and found in Pedro Infante an identifiable icon for these, the new urban working class, with his character Pepe el Toro (Pepe the Bull) in the melodramatic trilogy made up of Nosotros los Pobres, Ustedes los ricos, and Pepe el Toro (We the Poor, You the Rich, and Pepe the Bull), costarring with Evita Muñoz "Chachita".[1]
  • He worked with Sara García ("Mexico's grandmother") in many movies for Mexican cinema. Sara Garcia frequently played the role of his loving but "no nonsense" grandmother in their movies together, in which she constantly tried to get him to behave, but never succeeded.[18]
  • The Mexican child star María Eugenia Llamas, who was only four at the time, made her screen debut with him in the 1948 film Los tres huastecos (The Three Men from Hausteca) as "La Tucita", a screen name she used ever since.[19] She played with him again under the screen name La Tucita in his classic 1949 film comedy, "Dicen que soy mujeriego" ("They Say I am a Womanizer").[20]
  • One of his better roles was that of Juventino Rosas in the movie "Sobre las Olas" ("Over the Waves"), based on the life of the Mexican waltz composer. Infante's natural musical abilities contributed to helping him to get into character.[21]
  • An important point in his career as an actor was winning the Ariel Award given by the Mexican Academy of Arts and Cinematographic Sciences for Best Actor for his role in La Vida No Vale Nada (Life is Worth Nothing, a line from the song Camino de Guanajuato).[1][22]

Musical interpretations

Museum Pedro Infante Automobile – Alfa

Waltzes, cha-cha-chas, rancheras and boleros placed him among the most popular singers of the mariachi and ranchera music. Some of his most popular songs include: Amorcito Corazón (approximately My Little Love, Sweetheart), Te Quiero Así (I Love You Like This), La Que Se Fue (She Who Left), Corazón (Heart), El Durazno (The Peach), Dulce Patria (Sweet Fatherland), Maldita Sea Mi Suerte (Cursed Be My Luck), Así Es La vida (Life Is Like This), Mañana Rosalía (Tomorrow Rosalía), Mi Cariñito (My Little Darling), Dicen Que Soy Mujeriego (They Say I Am A Womanizer), Carta a Eufemia (Letter to Eufemia), Nocturnal, Cien Años (Hundred Years), Flor Sin Retoño (Flower Without Sprout), Pénjamo, and ¿Qué Te Ha Dado Esa Mujer? (What Has That Woman Given You?). He sang "Mi Cariñito" to his frequent on-screen grandmother, Sara Garcia, so many times in so many of their movies together, that it was played at her funeral.[23]

The world-famous song Bésame Mucho ("Kiss Me a Lot", or more loosely translated to get its elusive Spanish meaning closer to its English meaning, "Give Me a Lot of Kisses"), from the composer Consuelo Velázquez, was the only melody that he recorded in English and he interpreted it in the movie A Toda Máquina (ATM) (At Full Speed), with Luis Aguilar.[13]

Plane crash and death


B-24 Liberator photographed from above

Infante's hobby was aviation, logging 2,989 flight hours, under the pseudonym Captain Cruz, which then led to his death on the morning of 15 April 1957. Infante had survived two prior plane crashes, the first one occurred in 1947, and another in 1949 in which he had received an injury to his forehead that left him with a metal plate. According to Wilbert Alonzo-Cabrera, his biographer, the actor was co-piloting a Consolidated B-24D, which had been converted from heavy bomber to freighter in San Diego, California. On the day of the crash, he was on his way to Mexico City from Mérida, Yucatán to challenge the ruling that annulled his marriage with Irma Dorantes. The air traffic controller, Carmen León, was the last person to hear Infante's voice.[24] The plane crashed five minutes after taking off from Mérida, Yucatán, in southeast Mexico. An engine failed on takeoff, causing the plane to spiral to the ground, killing two on the ground as well as all three on the plane, Infante, pilot Víctor Manuel Vidal Lorca and Marcial Bautista.[25] A 19-year-old woman named Ruth Russell Chan, who was on the ground at the time of the crash, also died.[15][24]

Infante's death was announced by radio personality Húmberto Sánchez-Rodríguez, of radio station XEMH of Mérida,[15] after one of the firefighters discovered a bracelet engraved with the name "Pedro Infante", plus the winged insignia that symbolized his aviator license. This was around 8:15 am; at 11:12 am, Manuel Bernal, of Mexico City radio station XEW, gave the news saying: "this Monday, 15 April 1957, Pedro, our beloved Pedro...this has been confirmed, has died in a tragic accident in Mérida, Yucatán".[15] His remains were later identified by the gold bracelet he wore.[15][26] Additional identification was done during the autopsy by Benjamín Góngora, from the metal plate in Infante's forehead that he received after his injuries in the 1949 crash.[24]

The death of Pedro Infante caused an unprecedented outpouring of grief in Mexico and Latin America leading to reports of suicides, faintings, and nervous breakdowns among his fans.[27][28]

Two days later he was laid to rest at the Panteón Jardín cemetery amid 300,000 people who had come for the gathered to the closed casket funeral after a tribute at the Jorge Negrete Theater. Rodolfo Echeverría, who was Secretary-General of the National Actors Association at that time, delivered Infante's eulogy.[15][29] Infante died intestate.[30][31]


In 1983, the radio state KWKW, located in Los Angeles, CA, which was at the time broadcasting a Pedro Infante hour that aired songs as well as readings of fan letters, organized a campaign to change one of Boyle Heights street names to Pedro Infante Street. Later it was decided Euclid Heights would become Pedro Infante Street, and the unveiling of the street sign was in August 1983.[1]

Infante was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on 1 August 1993. His star is located at 7083 Hollywood Boulevard.[32]

On 2 April 2001, Infante was inducted into the International Latin Music Hall of Fame in an awards ceremony that also included Xavier Cugat and Ruben Blades. The event was held at the Hostos Center For The Arts And Culture, located in the Bronx, New York City.[33]


There are five museums dedicated to his life and career:[34]

  • Hotel Boulevard Infante, Mérida, Yucatan, Mexico – Located at Avenida Itzáes #587 in Mérida, Yucatan, Mexico there is a small gallery dedicated to Infante's life and career called "Amorcito Corazon" in the Hotel Boulevard Infante. The building was formerly Infante's residence, acquired by him in 1954, and was where he lived with Irma Dorantes up to his death. The 80-room air-conditioned building was turned into a hotel in 1959.[35][36][34]
  • Pedro Infante API Museo, Calkini, Campeche, Mexico – Inaugurated on 16 February 2012, the Pedro Infante API Museo is located in the Isla Arena Lighthouse and houses Infante's Silver Bear and Golden Globe awards as well as costume replicas and film contracts.[37][34]
  • Museo del Centro Cultural Nacional Pedro Infante (Museum of the Pedro Infante National Cultural Center), Cuajimalpa, Mexico City, Mexico – Inaugurated on 1 March 2015, this museum houses costumes worn by Infante in three of his films: Pepe el Toro, A toda carga, Tizoc and Los tres huastecos as well as music, singing and performance workshops.[38][34]
  • El Rincón de Pedro Infante (Pedro Infante Corner), Mazatlán, Sinaloa – Located at his birthplace, in the house he lived in as a young child, the Pedro Infante Corner houses Costumes, posters, and photographs. The museum is located at 88 Constitution St in Mazatlán.[39][34]
  • Museo a Pedro Infante – In 2017 a museum called Museo a Pedro Infante (Pedro Infante Museum) was opened in Guamúchil, Mexico to commemorate Pedro Infante's career. It contains a Jeep and other personal articles that belonged to him as well as movie and music memorabilia that pertained to his career.[40][41][34]


Pedro Infante Statue in Mérida, Yucatán

At least five statues have been erected in Pedro Infante's honor:

  • In Mérida, Infante is depicted on a rearing horse and is the work of Yucatecan sculptor Humberto Peraza y Ojeda, and is located at 62 and 91 streets.[42] This statue was made out of thousands of bronze keys donated by his fans to a Mexico City TV station after a key drive by TV host and producer Raúl Velasco.[43][44]
  • At the Paseo de Olas Altas at Mazatlán, Sinaloa (Infante's birthplace)[1] there is a statue of Pedro Infante on a motorcycle, in honor of his role in the movie A Toda Máquina with Luis Aguilar and "¿Qué te ha dado esa mujer?" also with Luis Aguilar, Rosita Arenas and Carmen Montejo.[45]
  • In Mérida, there is a bust of Infante at the site of his fatal airplane crash, at the intersection of 54th and 87th Streets.[46]
  • In Guamúchil, at the Museo a Pedro Infante, he is depicted as a singer, wearing his traditional charro suit, with a guitar by his side.[41] This statue is in the town square of Guamúchil, his adopted hometown.[2]
  • In Mexico City there is a statue of Infante on a motorcycle that also displays him in his role in A Toda Máquina, which was sculpted by Ariel de la Peña. For the statue in Mérida there was another key drive by La Más Perrona radio station for bronze keys to be used in the statue.[47] The statue was erected in 2008 after a convoy through city streets that drew attention from many onlookers.[48]
  • Also in Mérida there is a statue of Infante seated on a park bench with a guitar by his side, and his arm outstretched and was erected in 2017 for what would have been his 100th birthday. The statue is located in a park that bears his name.[49]


Pedro Infante's bust in the place he died

According to producer Jorge Madrid y Campos, who was also his legal representative, Pedro Infante's fame has increased greatly since his death. Infante attracts a great number of fans of every age to his shrine in the Panteón Jardín of Mexico City, as well as the one at 54th and 87th streets in the historic center of Mérida. Singers of ranchera and mariachi[which?] have paid posthumous musical homage to him. Denise Chávez, said in her book Loving Pedro Infante: "If you're a [Mexican], and don't know who he is, you should be tied to a hot stove with a yucca rope and beaten with sharp dry corn husks as you stand in a vat of soggy fideos. If your racial and cultural background or ethnicity is other, then it's about time you learned about the most famous of Mexican singers and actors."[50]

In 2017, for what would have been Infante's 100th birthday, his life and career was celebrated with a Google Doodle that featured a slideshow with six graphics depicting Infante wearing traditional Mariachi garb, as a singer, a boxer as well as others.[51][52] Infante was also briefly depicted in the 2017 animated Disney movie Coco, along with Jorge Negrete.[53]

Some fans have speculated that his death was faked.[54] These rumors were fueled by, among other factors, the fact that Infante's body was burned beyond recognition in the airplane crash, and by the appearance, in the 1980s, of a singer named Antonio Pedro, who was thought to resemble Infante.[55] Antonio Pedro even went to the Maria Laria television talk show in the U.S.A., to claim he was Infante.[56]

Selected filmography


See also


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Rasmussen, Cecilia (11 February 2007). "Star of Mexico's golden age of film still shines". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, CA, USA. Retrieved 1 November 2020.
  2. ^ a b Martinez, Teresa (18 November 2019). "Pedro Infante: 102 años del nacimiento de un ícono mexicano (Pedro Infante: 102 years since the birth of a Mexican icon". El Sol de Mexico. Mexico City, Mexico. Retrieved 6 November 2020.
  3. ^ a b "Berlinale 1957: Prize Winners". Retrieved 31 December 2009.
  4. ^ "Pedro Infante". Los Angeles Times.
  5. ^ "Pedro Infante Cruz". Gobierno of Mexico (Government of Mexico). 17 July 2009.
  6. ^ Castaneda, Ulises Castaneda (14 April 2017). "Pedro Infante, el ídolo más humilde del mundo (Pedro Infante, the most humble idol in the world". Revista Encuadres. Mexico City, Mexico: Revista Encuadres. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  7. ^ a b Orozco, Hector (16 November 2017). "Pedro Infante, el nacimiento de un ídolo (Pedro Infante, the birth of an idol)". Nexos. Mexico City, Mexico. Retrieved 5 November 2020.
  8. ^ Duran Gamboa, Melissa (15 April 2020). "Pedro Infante, 63 aniversario luctuoso del gran ídolo de México (Pedro Infante, 63rd anniversary of the great idol of Mexico)". Show News. Culiacán, Sinaloa, Mexico. Retrieved 17 November 2020.
  9. ^ Borama, Jennifer. "Pedro Infante and His Lasting Impact on Mexican Cinema". TV Over Mind. New York, NY, USA. Retrieved 6 November 2020.
  10. ^ "México celebra el primer centenario del nacimiento de Pedro Infante (Mexico celebrates the 100th birthday of Pedro Infante". Notimerica. Mexico: Notimerica. 18 November 2017. Retrieved 17 November 2020.
  11. ^ Gaytán Apáez, Leopoldo (15 April 2011). "La vigencia de Pedro Infante (The validity of Pedro Infante". Corre Camara. Mexico City, Mexico. Retrieved 5 November 2020.
  12. ^ León de Infante, María Luisa (1961). Pedro Infante en la intimidad conmigo. Mexico: Mexico. OCLC 24130873.
  13. ^ a b "Pedro Infante, el desentonado que se convirtió en el máximo intérprete de México (Pedro Infante, the out of tune one who became Mexico's top performer". El Regio. Monterrey, Mexico. 15 April 2017. Retrieved 5 November 2017.
  14. ^ "Los 5 amores del ídolo Pedro Infante (The 5 loves of idol Pedro Infante)". El Sol de Mexico. Mexico City, Mexico. 14 April 2018. Retrieved 3 November 2020.
  15. ^ a b c d e f Morales, Vanessa (14 April 2017). "Pedro Infante: así fue el accidente que impidió que triunfara el amor (Pedro Infante: this was the accident that impeded love from triumphing)". Univision. New York City, NY, USA. Retrieved 5 November 2020.
  16. ^ a b Orozco, Gisela (6 January 2019). "'Roma' de Alfonso Cuarón gana en los Golden Globes Mejor Película Extranjera y Mejor Director (Alfonso Cuarón's 'Roma' wins Best Foreign Film and Best Director at the Golden Globes)". Chicago Tribune. Chicago, IL, USA. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  17. ^ "Isla Arena, lugar que alberga un museo en honor a Pedro Infante (Isla Arena, a place that houses a museum in honor of Pedro Infante)". Revista Obras, Expansion. Mexico City, Mexico. 14 April 2014. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  18. ^ Orozco, Gisela (16 November 2017). "10 películas de Pedro Infante que debes ver (10 Pedro Infante films you should see)". Chicago Tribune. Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 8 November 2020.
  19. ^ "La Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León".[permanent dead link]
  20. ^ "'La Tucita': de niña precoz a promotora cultural ('La Tucita': from precocious girl to cultural promoter)". Milenio. Monterrey, Nuevo León, Mexico: Grupos Multimedios. 9 January 2014. Retrieved 8 November 2020.
  21. ^ Avendaño, Reyna (9 July 2019). "Cuando Pedro Infante fue Juventino Rosas". El Universal. Mexico City, Mexico. Retrieved 8 November 2020.
  22. ^ Inzunza, Francisco (12 March 2015). "Magda Guzmán se consolidó al lado de Pedro Infante (Magda Guzmán consolidated next to Pedro Infante)". El Debate. Culiacán, Sinaloa. Retrieved 8 November 2020.
  23. ^ López, René Muñoz (1 May 2008). "El Rincón de la Añoranza: LA ABUELITA DEL CINE NACIONAL... SARA GARCÍA".
  24. ^ a b c Fierro T., Leonel (15 April 1995). "Final y vigencia de Pedro Infante (Life and Death of Pedro Infante". El Tiempo. Bogotá, Colombia. Retrieved 5 November 2020.
  25. ^ "Famous People Who Died in Aviation Accidents-1950s". Retrieved 3 February 2018.
  26. ^ "Famous People Who Died in Aviation Accidents – 1950s". planecrashinfo.
  27. ^ "Pedro Infante sufrió tres accidentes aéreos, uno le quitó la vida" (in Spanish). El Imparcial. 15 April 2020. Archived from the original on 18 April 2022. Retrieved 18 April 2022.
  28. ^ Reyna, Avendaño (15 April 2018). "La mujer que se suicidó por Pedro Infante" (in Spanish). El Universal. Retrieved 18 April 2022.
  29. ^ Avendaño, Reyna (15 April 2018). "The day a country sang in mourning". El Universal. Mexico City, Mexico. Retrieved 5 November 2020.
  30. ^ "El infortunio que persiguió a la familia de Pedro Infante después de su muerte". infobae (in Spanish). 9 May 2021. Retrieved 22 June 2021.
  31. ^ "Sobrino de Pedro Infante afirma que aún hay cosas inéditas del "Ídolo de Guamúchil"". 20 minutos (in Spanish). 25 May 2017. Retrieved 22 June 2021.
  32. ^ "¿Qué mexicanos tienen estrella en Hollywood? (Which Mexicans have a star in Hollywood)". Milenio. Monterrey, Nuevo León, Mexico. 3 October 2016. Retrieved 6 November 2020.
  33. ^ "Blades, Jobim Among Latin Hall Inductees". Billboard Magazine. New York City, NY, USA: MRC Media & Info. 4 April 2001. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  34. ^ a b c d e f Velázquez Ramírez, Elizabeth (15 April 2018). "Pedro Infante has 5 museums". Excelsior. Mexico City, Mexico. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  35. ^ "Pedro Infante's House in Mérida". Yucatan Today. Mérida, Yucatan, Mexico: Yucatan Today. 14 April 2014. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  36. ^ "Pedro Infante… 62 years of a legend". Yucatan Times. Mérida, Yucatan, Mexico. 15 April 2019. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  37. ^ "THE "API A PEDRO INFANTE MUSEUM" INAUGURATED IN ISLA ARENA (GALLERY)". 16 February 2012. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  38. ^ "El Centro Cultural Pedro Infante abre sus puertas en Cuajimalpa". Revista Obras Expansion. Mexico City, Mexico. 2 March 2015. Retrieved 7 November 2015.
  39. ^ Arredondo, Maribel Arredondo (4 May 2017). "Rinden homenaje a Pedro Infante, ídolo de México (They pay tribute to Pedro Infante, idol of Mexico)". El Debate. Culiacán, Sinaloa, Mexico. Retrieved 7 November 2020.
  40. ^ "INAUGURA GUAMÚCHIL EL MUSEO MÁS GRANDE DE PEDRO INFANTE A NIVEL NACIONAL (Guamúchil opens the largest Pedro Infante Museum at the national level)". Gobierno de Mexico. 27 November 2017. Retrieved 3 November 2020.
  41. ^ a b Bañuelos, Esmeralda (15 April 2019). "Guamúchil recuerda a Pedro Infante a 62 años de su muerte (Guamúchil remembers Pedro Infante 62 years after his death)". El Debate. Culiacán, Sinaloa, Mexico. Retrieved 3 November 2020.
  42. ^ "Monumento a Pedro Infante, símbolo de pasión de un pueblo por su ídolo (Monument to Pedro Infante, symbol of a people's passion for their idol)". Reporters Hoy. Yucatán, México. 15 April 2017. Retrieved 3 November 2020.
  43. ^ "Recuerdan sus hijos y cientos de yucatecos a Pedro Infante (His children and hundreds of Yucatecans remember Pedro Infante)". La Cronica de Hoy. Mexico City, Mexico. 15 April 2008.
  44. ^ Delgadillo, Alejandra (15 April 2020). "Pedro Infante el gran ídolo de México (Pedro Infante, Mexico's great idol". Revista Única. Puebla, México. Retrieved 4 November 2020.
  45. ^ Arias, Sheila (15 September 2017). "Quieren cambiar monumento a Pedro Infante en Mazatlán; que no se parece, dicen (They want to change Pedro Infante's monument in Mazatlán; that does not look like, it does not look like him)". Noreste. Sinaloa, México. Retrieved 3 November 2020.
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External links

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