Selena Quintanilla’s family members states posthumous audio honors her legacy and connects star to new generation

For the 1st time considering that her tragic loss of life, the loved ones of Selena Quintanilla is releasing new new music from the intercontinental superstar posthumously.

“It certainly feels like she went into the studio again and recorded it,” Selena’s sister, Suzette Quintanilla, reported in an exclusive interview with “Superior Morning The us.” “It really is quite incredible.”

The very first single, “Como Te Quiero Yo A Ti,” from her new album “Moonchild Mixes,” was launched today. The track was developed by Selena’s brother, A.B. Quintanilla, and honors the Tejano audio legend’s memory and legacy.

Suzette and her brother, A.B. Quintanilla, who sat down completely with ABC News’ John Quiñones, said that the wish to release new music stemmed from their sister’s capability to transcend generations.

“The more youthful era are getting her and they’re looking her and they want to know additional about her,” Suzette explained of Selena, who was the major-providing Latin artist of the 1990s and a Grammy-winning celebrity right before she was shot on March 31, 1995. “So which is why we felt it was actually vital to … breathe new lifestyle into this outdated tunes, and have it designed new for the more recent technology.”

We felt it was really vital to … breathe new life into this previous songs, and have it produced new for the more recent generation.

Selena performs at Hemisfair Plaza in San Antonio, Texas, April 24, 1994.

Austin American-Statesman by means of United states of america Today Community, FILE

The manufacturing approach to generate the initial one took more than a 12 months, A.B. defined, noting there ended up a large amount of “obstacles” to overcome.

“Almost everything was recorded on vinyl,” A.B. stated of Selena’s original tracks listened to on “Como Te Quiero Yo A Ti.” “So we experienced to type of fuse the aged university ways with the new school techniques. Clear Selena’s vocals, place them on timing. And then we also pitched her vocal down just a hair to make her sound a small bit much more experienced.”

The one was written by Ricky Vela, who was a member of the original Selena y Los Dinos band.

In reaction to critics who say a posthumous album will take gain of Selena’s legacy, A.B. and Suzette consider their sister would have beloved the album.

“What critics? We really don’t care about them,” Suzette explained.

“As an artist and musicians and people that are in the public eye, you have to turn that off. We’re even now likely to do what we want with our new music, with our sister, with our band,” she explained. “And I hope individuals realize that every thing that we do, we do it with loving treatment and with magnificence.”

“What we’re accomplishing is honoring her memory, her legacy. Which is what it truly is about,” A.B. stated.

Following all these years, A.B. and Suzette Quintanilla claimed they carry recollections of Selena just about everywhere they go.

“I can be likely by the gasoline station where ever and I hear [Selena] on the intercom or a very little female carrying a t-shirt,” A.B. said, “But it can be a beautiful factor since you know to see her that she’s remembered.”

“She was not just an amazing artist. She was an outstanding person,” Suzette mirrored. “And what she signifies to us as Latinos, she signifies some thing and I imagine all of that has transcended and has carried her all over the a long time and she is not going away.”

“She usually means something.”

The comprehensive album debuts August 26.