It’s difficult to explore nightlife is cities that are both prosperous and large because everything is so segmented.There’s the weird house clubs, and there’s the expensive lounges, and there’s the area where the grunge kids go.
“Chile is like an island—it’s expensive for people to travel and we’re at the bottom of the world, so it’s a little complicated, but we think it’s so important to get to know the reality of other women in Latin America,” she said.
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So, they came up with an idea: They decided to create Muchacha, a digital network and community that unites women working in the Chilean music industry.
The group put out a call over social media and watched as responses flooded in.
Tapia Flores says she hopes to partner with places like Brava in the south of Chile, Santiago’s Femfest and Ruidosa, Udara in Valparaiso, and many others.
Another major ambition of hers is to create links across Latin America and get women talking across borders.
According to Tapia Flores, the music scene in Chile is small, yet vastly male-dominated.
Some of the incidents she heard about involved direct violence at the hands of male musicians, but the anecdotes also ran the gamut of misconduct and misbehavior.
So, she began writing on her own, eventually co-authoring a book on Chilean music called .