Omar Rodríguez-López

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Omar Rodríguez-López_table_infobox_0

Omar Rodríguez-LópezOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_0_0
Background informationOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_1_0
Birth nameOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_2_0 Omar Alfredo Rodríguez-LópezOmar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_2_1
BornOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_3_0 (1975-09-01) September 1, 1975 (age 45)

Bayamón, Puerto RicoOmar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_3_1

OriginOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_4_0 El Paso, Texas, U.S.Omar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_4_1
GenresOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_5_0 Omar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_5_1
Occupation(s)Omar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_6_0 Omar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_6_1
InstrumentsOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_7_0 Guitar, bassOmar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_7_1
Years activeOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_8_0 1990–presentOmar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_8_1
Associated actsOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_9_0 Omar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_9_1
WebsiteOmar Rodríguez-López_header_cell_0_10_0 Omar Rodríguez-López_cell_0_10_1

Omar Alfredo Rodríguez-López (born September 1, 1975) is an American guitarist, songwriter, producer and filmmaker. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_0

He is known for being the guitarist and band-leader of the Mars Volta from 2001 until their breakup in 2012, and is the guitarist for the alternative rock groups At the Drive-In, Antemasque and Bosnian Rainbows. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_1

He was also the bassist for the dub band De Facto. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_2

He has embarked on a solo career, both in studio and in concert, frequently described as experimental, avant-garde and/or progressive. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_3

He has collaborated with numerous artists spanning from John Frusciante to El-P. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_4

Biography Omar Rodríguez-López_section_0

Rodríguez-López was born in Puerto Rico and grew up in El Paso, Texas, and spent some of his childhood in South Carolina. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_5

He began playing the bass at age 12, but then switched to guitar at 15 because he "needed more strings". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_6

It was during this time that Rodríguez-López met Cedric Bixler-Zavala while practicing with friend Paul Hinojos. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_7

Since then Rodríguez-López has spent most of his career living and working with his close friend Bixler-Zavala. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_8

During this time he frequently collaborated with his friends and future bandmates from El Paso, which included people such as Paul Hinojos, Cedric Bixler-Zavala, Julio Venegas and the late Jeremy Michael Ward. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_9

He attended Coronado High School in El Paso. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_10

He says he enjoys the company of his close friends and family when not fulfilling obligations to his many bands and projects. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_11

Rodríguez-López has been a vegetarian for most of his life. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_12

At the Drive-In (1996–2001, 2012–2018) Omar Rodríguez-López_section_1

Main article: At the Drive-In Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_13

At 17, Rodríguez-López left El Paso to hitchhike around the country for a year in the early 1990s, during which he acquired an addiction to opiates. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_14

Eventually he got in touch with friend Cedric Bixler-Zavala who suggested he come back to El Paso. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_15

With the help of Bixler-Zavala, he was able to return to El Paso where he could begin to reclaim his life from addiction and join At the Drive-In as backup vocalist and bass guitarist. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_16

After receiving a record deal with Flipside Records and recording Acrobatic Tenement with the band, he became their full-time bassist before switching to guitar. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_17

After several years and two more critically acclaimed albums, for a variety of reasons, Rodríguez-López and Bixler-Zavala left At the Drive-In and the band went on "indefinite hiatus". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_18

The remaining members, Paul Hinojos, Tony Hajjar, and Jim Ward went on to form Sparta while the duo focused on other projects. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_19

On January 9, 2012, At the Drive-In announced that they were reforming for a tour. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_20

The Mars Volta (2001–2012) Omar Rodríguez-López_section_2

Main article: The Mars Volta Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_21

They refocused their efforts on the dub outfit called De Facto which also included Jeremy Michael Ward and Isaiah "Ikey" Owens which they had started years before while still in At the Drive-In. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_22

Eventually the same collective of musicians in De Facto would be expanded into Rodríguez-López's new band, The Mars Volta. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_23

Once again starting from scratch he wrote and toured with the band which consumed almost all his time and money. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_24

On May 25, 2003 less than a month before the release of their first full-length album, De-Loused in the Comatorium, bandmate and close friend Jeremy Ward was found dead of a heroin overdose. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_25

This event, coupled with the memories of the suicide of his friend Julio Venegas years earlier, finally convinced both him and Bixler-Zavala to quit using opiates. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_26

Since then he has been clean and credited his newfound musical work ethic on his new lifestyle. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_27

The Mars Volta's second album, Frances the Mute, would later be dedicated to Ward. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_28

During the early years of the band he also worked on a low budget movie called A Manual Dexterity which starred Jeremy Ward. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_29

The soundtrack A Manual Dexterity: Soundtrack Volume 1 was released in 2004. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_30

The release of the second volume, which was originally planned for Spring of 2005, and the film were both delayed indefinitely due to legal problems. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_31

Conflicts over ownership of certain footage and Rodríguez-López's reluctance to revisit the project which featured his late friend Jeremy Michael Ward were both cited as reasons for the delay. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_32

However, Rodríguez-López stated that he does intend to release both Volume 2 and the film at some point in the future. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_33

On February 8, 2009, he and his fellow Mars Volta bandmates won the Grammy for Best Hard Rock Performance. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_34

On January 23, 2013, the Mars Volta officially announced that they had broken up, following a series of tweets posted by Cedric Bixler-Zavala stating that he had departed the band. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_35

Their future was uncertain at this point, although Rodriguez-Lopez has not ruled out the possibility of reuniting in the future. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_36

Omar Rodriguez Lopez Group (2005–2012, 2018) Omar Rodríguez-López_section_3

Main article: Omar Rodriguez Lopez Group Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_37

In 2005 Rodríguez-López relocated to Amsterdam, where he eventually wrote and recorded four separate albums. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_38

His first solo project was the "Omar Rodríguez-López Quintet". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_39

Rodríguez-López played several live shows in Europe with his quintet, which in 2005 also included three members of the Mars Volta Group (Juan Alderete, Marcel Rodríguez-López and Adrián Terrazas-González) and Money Mark. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_40

The songs featured on this tour later appeared on the album Omar Rodriguez. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_41

It was characterized by long, improvisational songs with Dutch titles and no lyrics. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_42

The Quintet also performed live with Damo Suzuki, parts of which were recorded and incorporated into a 25-minute EP titled Please Heat This Eventually, which was released in 2007. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_43

During this time Rodríguez-López was also working on the Mars Volta's 2006 record Amputechture and composing the score to the film El Búfalo de la Noche simultaneously to his work with the quintet. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_44

On May 29, 2007, Se Dice Bisonte, No Búfalo was released. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_45

It was the third full-length solo album by Rodríguez-López. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_46

It featured performances by Mars Volta members Cedric Bixler-Zavala, Marcel Rodríguez-López, Juan Alderete, Adrián Terrazas-González as well as cameos by Money Mark, John Frusciante, and John Theodore. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_47

It was written and recorded between 2005–2006 in California and Amsterdam. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_48

The Quintet later resurfaced in 2007, now known as "The Rodríguez-López Group" to perform on the "white" stage at the Fuji Rock Festival in Japan on July 28. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_49

Performing with the group for the first time were singer Cedric Bixler-Zavala and drummer Thomas Pridgen. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_50

Solo releases (2004–present) Omar Rodríguez-López_section_4

On October 8, 2007 the EP Omar Rodriguez-Lopez & Lydia Lunch, a collaboration with spoken word poet Lydia Lunch, was released. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_51

The Apocalypse Inside of an Orange is a double LP featuring the original quintet and was released on vinyl November 20, 2007. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_52

It was also released for digital download. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_53

Calibration, a record that Rodríguez-López recorded during his stay in Amsterdam, was released February 5, 2008. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_54

It was described as being influenced by electronic music and acid-jazz. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_55

On June 10, 2008 a recording titled Omar Rodriguez-Lopez & Jeremy Michael Ward was released. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_56

It was a collaboration between the two and was recorded in 2001 before the formation of The Mars Volta. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_57

The LP consists of various ambient tracks based on field recordings in the musique concrète tradition. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_58

Rodríguez-López has continued to release a series of albums recorded in 2001 which include Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fungus and Minor Cuts and Scrapes in the Bushes Ahead, both released in late 2008. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_59

Another new album, Old Money was released in October 2008, with a vinyl version becoming available in early 2009 on the Stones Throw record label. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_60

Sonny Kay, co-owner of the former Gold Standard Labs label with Omar, created the album covers (and has done so for the majority of future Omar releases). Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_61

Two Omar Rodríguez-López solo albums were released in Europe on January 26, 2009 from the Netherlands-based record label Willie Anderson Recordings: Megaritual and Despair. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_62

Despair is best described as a field recording, while Megaritual is a collaboration jam between Omar and his brother, Marcel Rodríguez-López. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_63

In mid-2009, a new entity has been created called El Grupo Nuevo de Omar Rodriguez Lopez (the New Omar Rodriguez-Lopez Group) to release the first in a series of three recordings completed in 2006. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_64

Thus far these recordings have only been known as the Omar and Zach Hill collaborations. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_65

The first recording titled Cryptomnesia was released on May 5, 2009. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_66

Vocals written and performed by Bixler-Zavala were recorded in 2008. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_67

The lineup for this entity is: Omar Rodríguez-López on guitar, Cedric Bixler-Zavala on vocals, Zach Hill on drums, Jonathan Hischke on synth bass, and Juan Alderete on bass. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_68

The Omar Rodriguez-Lopez Group toured Europe in March 2009, supported by Zechs Marquise. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_69

At the end of 2009, Rodríguez-López released three albums, Los Sueños de un Hígado, Xenophanes and Solar Gambling digitally through Rodríguez-López Productions. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_70

While Xenophanes was also released on CD and vinyl, Los Suenos De Un Higado and Solar Gambling only had a limited vinyl release. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_71

Rodríguez-López also created a video for "Asco Que Conmueve los Puntos Erógenos", from Xenophanes, and posted it on YouTube on November 30, 2009. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_72

In January 2010, Ciencia de los Inútiles was released under a new group, El Trio de Omar Rodriguez-Lopez. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_73

The trio features Rodríguez-López on acoustic guitar, Ximena Sariñana on vocals and Aaron Cruz on upright bass. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_74

A video for "Miércoles" was also released. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_75

In May 2010, he released a collaboration titled Omar Rodriguez-Lopez & John Frusciante with John Frusciante, free of charge through his website, with the option to donate. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_76

All money raised will go to the Keep Music in Schools programs. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_77

On May 30, 2010, the album Sepulcros de Miel by Omar Rodriguez-Lopez Quartet was digitally released, which also featured Frusciante. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_78

The album Tychozorente was scheduled for release on November 1, 2010; however, it received an early release on September 14, 2010 as a digital download. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_79

Another album, titled Cizaña de los Amores, was digitally released on October 11, 2010. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_80

CD and vinyl versions of both albums are only available in Europe. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_81

Mantra Hiroshima, another Omar and Zach Hill collaboration, was digitally released on November 29, followed next day by Dōitashimashite, album of live material recorded in September during the Omar Rodriguez-Lopez Group's first US tour. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_82

A video for "Agua Dulce de Pulpo" from the upcoming album Un Escorpión Perfumado was also released during that period, and the album itself was released on December 20 in digital form, with CD and vinyl versions to follow. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_83

On April 16, 2011, Omar released Telesterion a compilation album featuring 38 songs from Omar's solo albums. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_84

Although this has been the only release of 2011, other projects have been hinted at, such as Двойственность вздохов (Russian for Duality of Sighs), a documentary about the Omar Rodriguez-Lopez Group's Russian mini-tour, directed by Omar and shot by Paco Ibarra. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_85

The Vinyl edition of Telesterion also contained artwork for 6 solo albums that have yet to be released, and featured a new track, "Cásate Colmillo", off of an album supposedly titled The Somnambulis. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_86

On July 7, 2016, Ipecac Records announced that they are going to release 12 albums by Omar, fortnightly, till December 2016. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_87

They were recorded in the period 2008-2013 and one featured The Mars Volta line-up and a guest appearance by John Frusciante. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_88

The first album Sworn Virgins was released digitally on July 15, 2016, and featured the single "To Kill A Chi Chi". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_89

Recorded in El Paso and Zapopan, the titles include Sworn Virgins, Corazones, Blind Worms Pious Swine, Arañas En La Sombra, Umbrella Mistress, El Bien Y Mal Nos Une, Cell Phone Bikini, Infinity Drips, Weekly Mansions, Zapopan, Nom De Guerre Cabal, Some Need It Lonely. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_90

Bosnian Rainbows & Antemasque (2012–present) Omar Rodríguez-López_section_5

Main article: Bosnian Rainbows Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_91

On April 8, 2014, Omar announced a new musical project called Antemasque with former At the Drive-In and Mars Volta bandmates Cedric Bixler-Zavala (vocals) and David Elitch (drums) as well as Flea, the bassist for the Red Hot Chili Peppers. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_92

The group released their first song, "4AM". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_93

Flea said that Antemasque is a project between Omar and Cedric, and that he is only a contributing artist. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_94

In 2012, with Mars Volta going on hiatus, Rodríguez-López formed a solo band that eventually took the name Bosnian Rainbows. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_95

It consists of Deantoni Parks (drums, keyboards), Teri Gender Bender (vocals) and Nicci Kasper (keyboards). Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_96

They released one self-titled album in June 2013. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_97

As of 2018, both Bosnian Rainbows & Antemasque have essentially been put on hold due to touring commitments of At the Drive-In. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_98

Other media Omar Rodríguez-López_section_6

Aside from music, Rodríguez-López is also involved in filmmaking and photography. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_99

Beginning in his At the Drive-in days he started to document many kinds of things: live shows, sound checks, dressing rooms, hotels, airport lounges, sightseeing, encounters with colleagues. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_100

Since 2001 he has produced many films, of which The Sentimental Engine Slayer was the first to be released. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_101

Rodríguez-López wrote, directed, produced and starred in the film, which was premiered at the International Film Festival Rotterdam in February 2010 and saw the DVD release in January 2013. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_102

Another film directed by Omar, Los Chidos, was premiered in March 2012 at SXSW. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_103

Furthermore, Rodríguez-López and Hans Zimmer worked together to compose the score for the 2009 Guillermo Arriaga film The Burning Plain. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_104

The film was his second collaboration with the writer/director after scoring the 2007 film El Búfalo de la Noche with the Mars Volta; in addition to some original material, the score also includes material used in Amputechture. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_105

Rodríguez-López's first photo book, Hunters in High Heels documenting the years from 2000 to 2006, was slated to release in 2013 but was since postponed indefinitely due to unknown reasons. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_106

Musicianship Omar Rodríguez-López_section_7

Style Omar Rodríguez-López_section_8

Rodríguez-López's compositional and playing style is characterized by, among other factors, riffs, melodies based in minor modes, changing meters, unresolving dissonances (in particular a heavy use of the tritone), chromatic passages, and lengthy improvisation. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_107

He is also known for his vast array of effects pedals; in a feature appearing in Guitar World, Rodríguez-López stated that he "began to see effects as allies in my war against the guitar". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_108

In that interview he also stated that he hated the guitar for a very long time. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_109

He only utilized it because it was the instrument his bandmates could "relate to". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_110

He said he "wrestled" guitar by adding effects and playing oddly to attempt "making it sound like anything besides this thing I hate—the guitar!". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_111

However, he claimed to feel more comfortable with the instrument on Amputechture. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_112

Rodríguez-López plays guitar left-handed. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_113

He has cited salsa pianist and bandleader Larry Harlow as his primary influence. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_114

Both Rodríguez-López and bandmate Cedric Bixler-Zavala have recorded with former Can lead singer Damo Suzuki for the Please Heat This Eventually EP. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_115

In the progressive rock genre in which the Mars Volta are often categorized, he has professed that he "like[s] a lot of those groups, particularly King Crimson and early Genesis." Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_116

As such, he has cited his main and clearest influence Frank Zappa, Crimson's Robert Fripp, jazz fusion guitarist John McLaughlin as well as hardcore punk and hard rock guitarists Greg Ginn and Jimi Hendrix respectively. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_117

He has also named Siouxsie, Missing Persons, Wayne Shorter as being among "all the greats" along with Steve Reich, Wayne Shorter, Tangerine Dream, Tchaikovsky, Tom Petty and Marvin Gaye." Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_118

He has also stated that film is a primary influence on him, likening his recording style to that of a film director, where the "scenes are shot out of sequence and the final creation is in the hands of the director. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_119

". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_120

Equipment Omar Rodríguez-López_section_9

Omar has endorsed Ibanez guitars since the Mars Volta's inception in 2001. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_121

Previously he used Squier Super-Sonic guitars while playing with At the Drive-In. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_122

He also recorded De-Loused in the Comatorium with a Gibson SG II from the early 1970s which he also used in live improv shows with Flea and John Frusciante. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_123

In 2008, Ibanez released the ORM-1 Omar Rodriguez-Lopez signature guitar, which was produced through 2012. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_124

He uses Seymour Duncan Little '59 pickups as well. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_125

Although he tunes to E standard tuning, Omar uses Ernie Ball .013-.056 gauge strings with a wound G string, saying that "they feel more real than the really thin ones". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_126

Omar also plays through an Orange Rockerverb combo amp as well. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_127

In recent years, Omar has taken a minimalist approach to his pedals, which at one point was a very complex setup. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_128

During the Mars Volta's 2011 tour with Soundgarden, he used a Boss DD5 Digital Delay, an MXR Phase 90, an Electro-Harmonix Memory Boy analog delay, a Boss PS-6 Harmonist, a Line 6 M9 Stompbox Modeler, an MXR M133 Micro Amp, an Ibanez WH10V2 wah-wah, an Ibanez TC7 tri-mode chorus, and a Line 6 DL4 delay modeler. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_129

During the Mars Volta's final shows and At the Drive-In's reunion tour, Rodriguez-Lopez switched back to a full-sized Ibanez Jetking guitar, although retaining his preferred single-pickup and volume knob configuration and 24" neck scale. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_130

In a recent interview with TC Electronic, he is seen using a blue Ibanez Jetking with two full-size humbuckers. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_131

Most recently, while performing with Bosnian Rainbows, Rodriguez-Lopez began to use a mid-1960s era left-handed Supro 3/4 scale guitar with a single pickup in the bridge position. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_132

Shortly afterwards, he was seen playing a custom Ibanez guitar that closely resembled his Supro. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_133

In addition, Rodriguez-Lopez now uses flatwound strings on his guitar. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_134

Rodriguez-Lopez's pedalboard for Bosnian Rainbows consisted of a Boss TU-3 Chromatic Tuner, an Empress Superdelay, a Blackout Effects Whetstone analog phaser, a Catalinbread Semaphore tremolo pedal, a Boss DD-5 Digital Delay, an EarthQuaker Devices Rainbow Machine, an Empress Fuzz pedal, a Catalinbread Calisto chorus/vibrato pedal, and a Boss SL-20 slicer. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_135

As producer Omar Rodríguez-López_section_10

Rodríguez-López is also notable for his recording, producing and songwriting techniques. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_136

He has claimed that he is "ignorant of music theory" and that thus he lacks knowledge in writing music in standard notation, claiming that his songwriting "comes from emotion completely". Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_137

Rodríguez-López claims to write all of the music for his projects, then dictates the performance to the musicians involved. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_138

In addition to his producing credits with the Mars Volta and his solo albums, he also produced the only LP from the defunct LA-based band Radio Vago and in 2009, handled the production of a recording titled "Terra Incognita" from actress/singer Juliette Lewis' band The New Romantiques. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_139

Omar also produced (as well as contributed bass to) Sin Sin Sin, the debut LP from the band Le Butcherettes, which was released in 2011 on Rodriguez-Lopez Productions. Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_140

Discography Omar Rodríguez-López_section_11

Main article: Omar Rodríguez-López discography Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_141

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  • Bosnian Rainbows Live at Clouds Hill (10" EP) (2012; part of Live at Clouds Hill box set)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_14_32
  • Bosnian Rainbows (2013)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_14_33

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  • Hiding in the Light (2014)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_16_34

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  • Antemasque (2014)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_18_35

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Filmography Omar Rodríguez-López_section_12

Main article: Omar Rodríguez-López filmography Omar Rodríguez-López_sentence_142

As performer Omar Rodríguez-López_section_13

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As director Omar Rodríguez-López_section_14

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  • The Sentimental Engine Slayer (2010)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_28_105
  • Los Chidos (2011)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_28_106
  • Amalia (2018)Omar Rodríguez-López_item_28_107

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Credits to the contents of this page go to the authors of the corresponding Wikipedia page: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Omar Rodríguez-López.