A handful of fans peers into the backstage area of the Pepsi-sponsored main stage at the Calle Ocho 2004 street festival. A light-skinned Puerto Rican woman in her mid-thirties sits in a wheelchair, beckoning along with her companions to a young black man in spiffy urban street wear standing near the talent trailer on the other side of a chainlink fence. "Get Tego," she yells in Spanish. The hip-hopper shrugs. "Get Tego," the little group insists, gesturing emphatically toward the wheelchair as though that's all the incentive needed to draw out Puerto Rican reggaetón phenom Tego Calderón. The man disappears, momentarily giving hope to the wheelchair crew. But when the group moves on to the next opening in the fence, they see the young man chatting with friends, oblivious to their pleas. Tego will never know... More >>>