Beatriz Luengo, Yotuel & Omar Montes claim the freedom of women in ‘Rebelde’

Beatriz Luengo, Yotuel & Omar Montes claim the freedom of women in ‘Rebelde’

Beatriz Luengo, Yotuel & Omar Montes claim the freedom of women in ‘Rebelde’

Yotuel features Beatriz Luengo and Omar Montes in ‘Rebelde’, a song with which they pay homage to the 1971 classic ‘Soy Rebelde’ by Jeanette to launch a message about infinite love, without prejudice and the freedom of women.


Having the creative and artistic direction of the great Eugenio Recuenco is a safe bet to obtain a videoclip of unique visual beauty. And it is that Recuenco’s work is internationally recognized for that personal seal that he has known how to permeate his work.

He has received endless awards such as his National Photography Award from the ABC newspaper in 2004 and works for Vogue, Madame Figaro and has been commissioned to bring the Lavazza 2021 calendar to life.

A magnificent staging to merge different artistic disciplines: music, dance, cinema and fashion.


Alberto Murtra has been in charge of giving “aesthetic life” to the characters of Beatriz Luengo, Yotuel and Omar Montes.

“It was clear to me that the predominant colours were going to be black and white. I wanted to play with purity and strength. A clean and visually powerful image. Without a doubt, having haute couture, crafts and crochet, has been wonderful. These are garments with history, with values, capable of intoning the message of this song and meeting the aesthetic requirements of the great Eugenio Recuenco ”.

Undoubtedly, this vindication of women, their freedom and rights, are part of Yolancris’ DNA and the values ​​of our creative director Yolanda Pérez.

The aesthetic, inspired by the Amish Anabaptist Protestant ethno-religious group, mixes the more traditional world with the current and urban one.

Murtra creates the character of Beatriz Luengo through a long-sleeved midi dress made of delicate white tulle with cotton guipure applications, inspired by the Mediterranean landscapes, its coastal towns and its whitewashed houses. And a cape coat in rigorous black and empire cut with puffed sleeves.


The choreographer Sebastián Linares Alcalá has been in charge of giving movement to this fusion between Cuban flow, folk and raggeaton. A challenge that he says he enjoyed very much.