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hipsters Kinky rise up Cowboys and hipsters. On the one hand, you have the classic stoic "Marlboro Man" esque stereotype of the hard working, strong and silent type. On the other, you have the ironic, "I liked it before it was cool," 20 something, whose idea of hard work is updating a blog while sipping on an Americano at a coffee shop, preferably locally owned. The two cultural archetypes don't seem to have a lot in common unless you're from a border town like El Paso or Monterrey, Mexico, says Gilberto Cerezo, singer of the popular Latin alternative rock band Kinky. And that commonality is what gives area fans and the band a special connection that has kept Kinky coming back to the Sun City time and again, including the inaugural Neon Desert Music Festival in 2011, where they drew one of the festival's largest audiences, and their last show here in 2012 at Lowbrow Palace. "I think we grew up with the Texas culture in Monterrey. Food chains, movies, Tejano," Cerezo said in a phone interview from Los Angeles, where he and the rest of Kinky have resided for many years. "The culture is similar from El Paso to San Antonio, Monterrey to Jurez. We are all kind of a mixture between cowboys and regular hipster people or whatever you want to call it. The way of living, of talking, is similar. The music has a similar language. We can recall the same kind of national heroes like (Norteo music legend) Ramn Ayala or (former El Pasoans) Mars Volta. El Paso fans understand both sides of the coin and that's what Kinky is about." The band, which is coming off one of its bestselling album to date, the live recording "Kinky MTV Unplugged," returns to El Paso on May 9 at Downtown nightspot Basement S7 at Club 101. Cerezo, whose band's critical acclaim and love from fans has not necessarily translated to album sales, was happily surprised by sales of the live album, which was taken from a performance on the popular cable network's show that presents bands in an acoustic format. The album debuted at No. 1 on the iTunes Latin Alternative charts, and its lead single "A Donde Van Los Muertos?" also debuted at No. and Mexico. "We were surprised because we never had that kind of response," Cerezo said. "We've been underground, and every album, we've worked a lot to get sales. ('MTV Unplugged') was kind of a big thing for Latin America. We were surprised and happy." Kinky whose adventurous sound blends funky bass lines, punk inspired vocals and psychedelic accordion with elements of electronic music that is fun enough to get even the most jaded cowboy hipster dancing had to take a different approach to many of their most well known songs, and some new ones, as well, for the stripped down performance. "(The electronic elements) were something we had to get rid of, but at the same time, we took it as an inspiration for what we were doing acoustically," Cerezo said. But rather than ditch their sound all together, the band chose to use other means to recreate their sound, using a "trash can made of boxes" to emulate the deep bass of a TR 808 drum machine, for example, Cerezo said. And in keeping with their genre bending style, the band chose an eclectic set of guests to join them on the album, like Sinaloa group Banda Los Recoditos, Spanish hip hop singer La Mala Rodriguez and accordion player Beto Zapata from the Norteo band Grupo Pesado to perform a reworking of the Ayala classic "Para Poder Llegar a Ti." The band was joined by Mexican indie pop singer Carla Morrison on "A Donde Van Los Muertos?," a song Cerezo said "was screaming her name." "Her voice is really like a chirping of a little bird," Cerezo said. "It's really sweet. You, don't need to hear or understand the words to understand the texture in her voice. I personally wanted to work with her for a long time and it was a good opportunity. It is a really melancholic and painful song. It needed someone like her. Sometimes the songs ask for the collaboration." The folks over at the Downtown restaurant and nightspot The Garden have a whole lineup of summer day parties by their outdoor pool lined up from a variety of area promoters that are promising a summer's worth of great local and national DJs.