What if Mexican Music’s Most Famous Mustaches Were Shaved Off?

Regional Mexican music singers are known for their ability to make grown men cry, increase someone’s capacity to consume tequila and MUSTACHES. Their bigote game is STRONG. But what would they look like without their signature ‘staches? Proceed if you dare…

1. Pepe Aguilar

Pepe Aguilar sin bigote
Photo Credit: Universal Music Latina / latinodek.com

2. Ramon Ayala

Ramon Ayala sin bigote
Photo Credit: Freddie Records / livenation.com

3. Mario Quintero of Los Tucanes de Tijuana

Mario Quintero sin bigote
Photo Credit: Fonovisa / 979laraza.com

4. Vicente Fernandez

Vicente Fernandez sin bigote
Photo Credit: Sony Music / dondehayferia.com

5. Ezequiel Peña

Ezequiel Peña sing bigote
Photo Credit: Vista Media / amazon.com

READ: If Your Parents Listened to Joan Sebastian, These Tweets Will Hit Home

6. Lupillo Rivera

Lupillo Rivera sin bigote
Photo Credit: Lupillo Rivera / Facebook

7. Rene Camacho of La Arrolladora Banda el Limón*

Rene Camacho sin bigote
Photo Credit: Disa Latin Music / UMG / laquemanda.com

Yeah, he’s not a singer. Just go with it. ???

8. Antonio Aguilar

Antonio Aguilar sin bigote
Photo Credit: Musart / oyerecords.com

9. Pedro Infante

Pedro Infante sin bigote
Photo Credit: Producciones Zacarías S.A. / Arturo Jackson / YouTube

10. El Chapo de Sinaloa

El Chapo sin bigote
Credit: Paloma Music / eventsfy.com

READ: #GrowingUpHispanic Means VapoRub, Walter Mercado, Chanclas, and So Much Cleaning

11. Los Tigres del Norte

Tigres del Norte sin bigotes
Photo Credit: Fonovisa /979laraza.lamusica.com

Bonus: What if Luis Coronel grew a mustache?

Luis Coronel con bigote
Photo Credit: Del Records / sxsw.com

Embrace the ‘stache, young Luis, it’s your destiny.

READ: 7 Rancheras Your Drunk Uncles and Dad Sing at Parties

‘Stache or no ‘stache? Who do you think looks good without fur on their face? 

Paid Promoted Stories

Mass Graves Discovered in Mexico, Families of 43 Ayotzinapa Students Want Answers

things that matter

Mass Graves Discovered in Mexico, Families of 43 Ayotzinapa Students Want Answers

43 missing college students
Manuel Velasquez / Getty Images

Over the past 10 months, 60 unmarked graves and the remains of 129 people have been discovered in the state of Guerrero, Mexico. After the disappearance of 43 Ayotzinapa students last year, their families were hoping the discoveries would provide some answers.

But Mexico’s attorney general’s office doesn’t believe the mass graves are connected to the Ayotzinapa students.

43 missing college students
Photo Credit: Miguel Tovar / Getty Images

Prosecutors believe the students were turned over to a drug gang that killed them and burned their bodies.


Of the 129 remains found in the mass graves, 92 men and 20 women were found. Seventeen are “undetermined.”

Only 16 of the remains have been identified as of July 13. None are in connection to the 43 missing students.

On Sunday, the parents of the missing students marched in Mexico City to call for justice.

View this post on Instagram

#unionsquare #justica #43estudiantes

A post shared by omar vasquez (@omarcito_100) on

READ: Parents of 43 Missing Students Rally in the U.S.

Demonstrations have been held on the 26th of each month since the disappearance of the 43 students.


The protests will continue until families get a definitive answer. Earlier this year, independent security analyst Alejandro Hope told the BBC: “The government has provided a narrative of what happened but hasn’t yet provided an explanation. In the absence of a detailed version of why, this case will not be closed.”