Synonyms for castanho or Related words with castanho

bacelar              lizaso              cerqueira              barcellos              rosamaria              vilchez              morillas              banegas              asensi              guinle              baracho              belchior              bogarin              regueira              fernandesmarcus              campelo              siqueira              condori              gontijo              paschoal              novaes              bretas              montesdeoca              neyra              neusa              villela              callado              olarte              pomares              velloso              lanzani              malheiros              exposito              giovana              balbino              arvelo              mayara              insausti              comellas              bellido              marieta              bergallo              villasmil              saldarriaga              bernardez              zambrana              alzate              gavira              barata              penalver             



Examples of "castanho"
Bianca Castanho and Gustavo Haddad are the main protagonists. Débora Duarte, Helena Fernandes, Oscar Magrini are the main antagonists.
Bianca Castanho Pereira (born January 25, 1979 in Santa Maria, Rio Grande do Sul) is a Brazilian actress.
Guanabara's home stadium is Estádio Mário Castanho, usually known as Arena Guanabara, inaugurated in 2006. Its maximum capacity is 10,000 people.
Rubro Social Esporte Clube play their home games at Estádio Mário Castanho. The stadium has a maximum capacity of 7,000 people.
About 30 families live in the Rio Negro State Park North Section, mostly in the Castanho and Velho Airão communities, which has the ruins of the first Portuguese city on the Rio Negro from the 16th century.
Amarante composed the song "Olá Rubi" ("Hello, Ruby") on the album "Rádio Alegria" (released in November 2007), by the Portuguese band Os Azeitonas. The lyrics were written by Mário Brandão, vocalist of Os Azeitonas. The original name of the song was "Tema Castanho".
Abraham Castanho was a Spanish poet who lived at Amsterdam in the middle of the 17th century. He was the author of an elegy on the martyr Abraham Nuñez Bernal, who was burned at Córdoba May 3, 1655. It was inserted in "Elogios que Zelosos Dedicaron á la Felice Memoria", etc., published probably at Amsterdam in 1656.
It is believed that the initial core of the town occurred during the Bandeiras with José Barbosa de Arruda and Domingos Ferreira de Avelar, reminiscents of the Lourenço Castanho bandeira's, known for having expulsed the natives Cataguases from the region of Tamanduá (Itapecerica).
Three years after his debut, Ferreira returned to active competition, fighting on the Bitetti Combat 6 card against Felipe Arinelli. Ferreira won the fight after choking Arinelli unconscious with a D'arce choke in the second round. Only a few months later Ferreira, again, fought for Bitetti Combat, fighting on their seventh event. He defeated Cassiano Ricardo Castanho de Freitas via TKO (doctor stoppage) in the second round.
The "Genealogia Paulistana" gives the settler families of São Paulo and Piratininga with distinction to, among others, the Leme, Prado, Furquim, Almeida Castanho, Freitas, Cunha Gago, Dias, Arruda Botelho, Afonso Gaya, Rendon, Moraes Antas, Fernandes Povoadores, Pires, Camargos, Bueno da Ribeira, Godói, Cubas, Quadros, Lara, Nogueira Cobra, Nogueira da Gama, Penteado, Raposo Goes, Pedroso Barros, Bicudo, Taques Pompeo, Toledo Piza, Siqueira, Borges de Cerqueira, Paes, Costa Cabral and the Alvarenga Monteiro. From these families descended the bandeirantes.
The area was first brought to outside attention in 1675 when the bandeirante Castanho Taques discovered sulfurous waters here and baptized the region as "Serra do Salitre", sulfur being a common ingredient to make cannon powder. The settlement was named Sao Sebastiao da Serra do Salitre. Later the small town lost a large part of its population when many families moved to build the new capital of Brasília.
In 1576, Dias de Noveas launched an attack into Kasanze in hopes of opening up trade routes into the interior The invasion met with initial success under the leadership of Lieutenant João Castanho Veles. After the engagement, the men became careless during their return march to Luanda. Kasanze launched a surprise attack on the Portuguese force that caused the invaders severe losses. Despite later efforts to mend fences (and open trade) Kasanze remained hostile to Portuguese overtures and a wall toward further penetration east.
The BR-319 heads South connecting Manaus to Porto Velho, the state capital of Rondônia. However, the access to this highway requires a ferry crossing to Careiro, across the Rio Negro and River Amazon, which takes about 40 minutes, and then is only paved for about another to Castanho. After that, the highway is not paved, and can not be used. Various governments have promised to recover this land-link with the rest of the country, but environmental issues, high costs and complicated logistics have impeded any progress so far.
Luiz Castanho de Almeida (Guareí, November 6, 1904 - Sorocaba, February 28, 1981) was a priest, historian and writer. Son of Colonel Anibal Castanho de Almeida and Ana Candida Rolim. He published several books under the pseudonym of Aluisio de Almeida. In 1918, he entered the seminary and attended Philosophy and Theology. Was ordered a priest on May 8, 1927, the Sorocaba Metropolitan Cathedral. After serving as a priest in Itararé, Itapetininga and Guareí in 1933 moved to Sorocaba, where he moved and took over the parish of "Bom Jesus dos Aflitos", in the neighborhood Alem-ponte, Sorocaba. Between 1940 and 1944, he was rector of the diocesan Minor Seminary of São Carlos Borromeu of Sorocaba. He became nationally known for her articles that discuss about folklore, customs, history, biography, and religion. He worked devotedly for the preservation of memory of Sorocaba. He left some 22 books published and unpublished, which are on file of the Historical, Geographical and Genealogical Institute of Sorocaba - Ihggs, located in the "House of Aluisio de Almeida." The library of the University of Sorocaba takes its name.
2013 – 12 years have passed, and Paloma, after ending her relationship with Ninho, apologizes to her parents and decides to follow a medical career working as a pediatrician at her father's hospital. She chooses pediatrics so that she can work with kids to compensate for the loss of her daughter, whom she believes is still alive somewhere. What Paloma does not realize is that her missing daughter is one of her most beloved patients: Paula (Klara Castanho), a very sweet and smart girl. Paloma has always had a very strong and affectionate bond with Paula, regardless of the fact that Paula is actually Paloma's daughter, and her closeness to Paula forces her to cross paths with Bruno, Paula's father. Paloma and Bruno, who had met years earlier when Paloma had admitted and nursed Paulinha unaware that she was really her daughter. The two separate, but before they realize, they are living together again. Paulinha especially approves of the relationship because she loves Paloma.
The year 2003 arrived and already in BMG (now Sony Music), the Hermanos released the album "Ventura". Called "Bonança" at first, it was the first Brazilian disc to virtually "leak" in its pre-production phase. The third album featured a multi-faceted Los Hermanos. Of "Samba a Dois" to the pop rock of "O Vencedor", or with the dialogues of "Conversa de Botas Batidas" and "Do Lado de Dentro", "Ventura" was the album that consolidated the band on the national scene. The first single, "Cara Estranho", had good presence on the radio and was nominated to some music video awards. Then came "O Vencedor" and "Último Romance", the latter composed by Rodrigo Amarante, who wrote five of the 15 songs on the CD and started to stand out as a songwriter. The singer Maria Rita, in her eponymous album, recorded three songs of Marcelo Camelo: "Santa Chuva", "Cara Valente" and "Veja Bem, Meu Bem". The shows began to house a legion of fans who had become the trademark of the band. It was on the tour of "Ventura" that it was shot the concert that became the DVD "Live at Cine Íris". Recorded in Rio de Janeiro, it contained predominantly their latest CD's repertoire. The band also recorded the soundtrack for the short film "Castanho", by Eduardo Valente, where the disco style was very evident in the early version of "Talk ..." and the song known only as "Tema do Macaco".
Producer Rick Bonadio, whom Champignon knew, invited them to make a demo tape and he liked what he heard, and they were soon picked up by Virgin Records. In 1997, they released the debut album "Transpiração Contínua Prolongada" ("Continuous, Long Transpiration", a reference to hard work). Well received by the public, it remains as their biggest hit to date, and CBJ won a VMB (the Brazilian VMAs) in the Breakthrough Artist category. In April 2005 members Champignon, Marcão, and Pelado decided to leave the band, alleging 'artistic differences'. They were soon replaced by Heitor Vilela Gomes (currently on CPM 22) on bass, Pingüim on drums and beat box, and former band member Thiago Castanho, who returned to play guitar. This new Charlie Brown Jr. formation is toured throughout Brazil and around some cities in the United States in July. On March 6, 2013, Chorão, lead vocals was found dead in his apartment. His driver found him unconscious and immediately called for an ambulance. Once it arrived, paramedics pronounced him dead at the scene. The cause of death was reported as an overdose of cocaine. Six months later, another member of the group, Champignon, was found dead in his apartment. In September 9, he was found dead, with a shot in his mouth. It is currently being investigated if Champignon committed suicide.
There are other tribes who are part of the Hupd'äh language family in the (Rio) Negro (black) river region. Each tribe has its own language and practically lives in the jungle, on the small streams. The Yohup people, for example, live on the streams on the right hand margin of the Tiquié river (Castanho, Samaúma, Cunuri and Ira streams), are fewer in number than the Hupda and barely have contact with them. The Kakwa people live on the streams on the left hand side of the Papuri River, in Colombia, and maintain sporadic contact with the Hupda who live on the streams flowing into the Papuri River. Still in Colombia, are the Nukak people on the Guaviri and Enírida rivers. The Dâw people, commonly known as the "Kama", are the smallest tribe and are currently about 100 in number; they live around São Gabriel da Cachoeira although their traditional home is on the streams flowing into the Curicuriari River. Finally the Nadëb, in permanent contact with the merchants (regatões), live by extracting natural jungle products on the Jurubaxi and Uneuixi rivers that flow into the right hand side of the Rio Negro river.