"De Hombre A Hombre" is the exception to that rule, where tango meets slow rockabilly to successful effect. It's a rather lush pairing that offers an interesting twist on both styles. In contrast, "Panamericana" utilises an electro-country bass line, but here to mixed results. It's an oddly interesting track, but feels more like an experiement for the group than a fully formed idea. Fortunately, things end strong (meaning, slow and lovely) with "Erase Una Vez," a breezy vocal number that finds the group on enjoyably familiar ground.
On the whole, Tango 3.0 feels slower and less energetic than its predecessors. It still contains the same basic elements and style, just in a more reserved and less assured fashion. It's still an enjoyable album from a highly skilled and original-sounding group, but those new to Gotan Project would be better served to start with their excellent debut, La Revancha del Tango, or the follow-up, Lunatico.