Synonyms for del_álamo or Related words with del_álamo

gutiérrez_zamora              xicoténcatl              luis_lucho              malvido              emma_roldán              colosio_el_asesinato              cándido              miguel_córcega              álamo              dicenta              luz_maría_aguilar              torreblanca              taxista              graña              serrador              gaete              lizárraga              gaytán              brígida              froilán              miguel_morayta              cerdán              eduviges              adriana_roel              liceaga              josé_pardavé              emilio_gómez_muriel              el_vuelo_del_águila              arcelia              mnr_mrtkl              pomares              quintín              domingo_soler              godínez              molero              arozamena              rafael_banquells              mauricio_aspe              julio_bracho              nélida              maricarmen              cossío              isabela_corona              téllez              alvárez              arturo_soto_rangel              etelvina              josé_pidal              cobián              manolita             

Examples of "del_álamo"
Rosa Conde Gutiérrez del Álamo (born 7 September 1947) was a Spanish Government spokesperson and is a lecturer.
Narrillos del Álamo is a municipality located in the province of Ávila, Castile and León, Spain. According to the 2006 census (INE), the municipality has a population of 122 inhabitants.
Megan Maxwell was the pseudonym of "María del Carmen Rodríguez del Álamo Lázaro" (born 1965 in Nüremberg, Germany), a Spanish romantic novelist whose works can be categorized as chick lit. She has an American father and a Spanish mother. She has lived with her mother in Spain since she was still a baby. Since 2009, she has written several novels.
She works as a seamstress at a clothing factory. One day she is assigned to make a bridal veil for Raquela Villaseñor del Moral (Cynthia Klitbo), the factory owner’s daughter, who is engaged to José Manuel del Álamo Sánchez (Eduardo Santamarina), a famous cyclist.
This road is the subject of a documentary film directed by the galician filmmaker Pela del Álamo and produced by Diplodocus Producións ( The main theme of the tape is the process of abandonment experienced by traditional roads throughout the world once the routes are redirected by the new highways. The documentary is titled "N-VI" and is scheduled to premiere in early 2010.
Franco left that position in 1574 after a series of budget cuts that affected his salary, and undertook the journey to Mexico. Here he was fortunate to find the position of "maestro de capilla" of the new cathedral vacant. He was appointed the new chapel master in 1575, where his old friend Lázaro del Álamo had been "maestro de capilla" from 1556 to 1570.
Despite Houston's victory over Santa Anna's army at San Jacinto, Texans continued to fight a naval war in hopes of persuading the Mexican Government to agree to the independence of Texas. In May 1837, Texas Navy ship "Independence" prepared for another cruise to take United States diplomat William H. Wharton to Texas from New Orleans. "Independence" had smooth sailing for about seven days when on April 17 she encountered the Mexican brigs "Vencedor del Álamo" under Francisco López and the "Libertador", off the mouth of the Brazos River.
Franco was born in Galizuela (now part of Esparragosa de Lares, Badajoz Province) in Extremadura, a source region for many people who came to the New World in the 16th century. He was trained in music as a choir boy, and later apprentice and journeyman, at Segovia cathedral by Gerónimo de Espinar, who may also have been a teacher of Tomás Luis de Victoria. While a youth he met and befriended Lázaro del Álamo, who was to precede him as "maestro de capilla" in Mexico City.
Construction of the theater began in 1884, following plans by architect Adolfo Morales de los Ríos. It was based on the foundation of the previous Gran Teatro de Cádiz, a wooden building designed by García del Álamo and built in 1871, but which had burned in 1881. In 1886 the city government took over direction of the project, which proceeded only intermittently due to lack of funds. The theater was completed in 1905. Municipal architect Juan Cabrera de la Torre made significant modifications to Morales's original plans. The theater was known as the "Gran Teatro" until 1926 when it was renamed for composer and native son Manuel de Falla.
Second Flying Company of San Carlos de Parras, also known as the Álamo de Parras Company, were Spanish lancers from San José y Santiago del Álamo in Coahuila. Their 1803 occupation of the San Antonio de Valero Mission is reputed to be the reason the mission was renamed "the Alamo." The "compañía volante" (flying company) were mounted militiamen active during the Viceroyalty of New Spain's occupation of Tejas (Texas). During the occupation, a military hospital was established and the mission's structure was expanded to facilitate its function as a military fortification.
After the Battle of San Jacinto, "Brutus" put in at New Orleans for supplies and to be refitted. Upon returning to sea duty, Brutus found herself blockaded at Matagorda by the Mexican brig "Vencedor del Álamo". Word was sent to Galveston and "Invincible", along with the private ships "Ocean" and "Union", successfully broke the blockade and Captain Hurd was able to take "Brutus" to New York City for repairs. This was apparently done without consulting Commodore Charles Hawkins who promptly sacked Hurd as commander upon his return from New York in April 1837.
In 2008, he was selected from a cast of 1,200 to play "", the musical thriller by Stephen Sondheim in 2009 at Teatro Español de Madrid. Taking advantage of free time between rehearsals and plays, he shot his first homemade videobook and enrolled in several talent agencies, starting a continuous audiovisual career; it includes a wide variety of short movies, TV series, international TV commercials, radio broadcast acting and host, and his first lead role in the upcoming film "La mujer que hablaba con los muertos" ("The woman who talked to the dead") by director César del Álamo, which will be released in May 2014 at Nocturna, Madrid International Fantastic Film Festival.
Blanche married Sancho III of Castile, co-king of Castile (with his father) on January 30, 1151 in Calahorra, Logroño; however, she died before her husband’s accession as sole ruler in 1157. She had at least one son who is buried in the church of San Pedro in Soria. On November 11, 1155 she gave birth to the future king Alfonso VIII. There appears to be no record of her activities thereafter, except for her death on August 12, 1156. While it had been suggested that she might have died from the complications of a new pregnancy, an art historian Elizabeth Valdez del Álamo maintains that she died from sequelae of the birth of her son. That her death was caused by a pregnancy is recorded in an epitaph.
It was built during the Nasrid reign before 1336, and his original name was "Al-Funduq al-Gidida" or New Alhóndiga. Located south of the Muslim city, next to the silk market or Alcaicería, to the souk of the Medina and to the Main Mosque, served as inn for merchants in transit, warehouse and wholesale market. A small bridge was called al-qantara al-yadída (new bridge) until 1501, and later puente del carbón or puente del Álamo or puente de los Curtidores (qantarat al-Dabbayin), located on the Darro River communicated the Alhóndiga with the souk. In general, as described Leopoldo Torres Balbás (Chronicles of Archaeology of Muslim Spain, XIX. Tomo 2. PP 235), this building responds to an Oriental model, but the decor and the details are distinctly Grenadian. Its ancestry can be traced from the Greek agoras, through the after the Roman horreum until Islamic times. The monumental cover comes from the eastern iwan, whose origins have been much discussed, and that is already in the Sassanian palaces. The transmission to the West would be through the Egypt, where the entrance portico opened by a large arch, vaulted with mocárabes, and at the bottom is the lintel door of access to the building, and a twin window above, is architectural layout very widespread. It is for example in Cairo in the Al-Zahir of Baybars I (665-1309) or Granada with the Gate of Justice in Alhambra (749-1348).
On her next cruise, "Independence" had smooth sailing for about seven days when on 17 April she encountered the Mexican brigs-of-war "Vencedor del Álamo" and "Libertador" off the mouth of the Brazos River. The initial sighting of the two Mexican brigs was at about 5:30 am. Outgunned and outmanned, "Independence" fled up Brazos River for protection at the small riverside town of Velasco. The Mexican vessels pursued the Texans; eventually the two brigs came within cannon range several hours later at 9:30 am. "Vincedor del Alamo" of sixteen 8-pound guns and 140 men, sailed with "Libertador" of six 12-pound guns and one 18-pounder, crewed by about 100 men. "Independence" of eight guns total, raised her colors followed by "Libertador" which then fired the first broadside that had no effect. Shortly afterward "Independence" fired a broadside with her weather battery of one 9-pound gun, three 6-pound guns, and one pivot gun. For two hours, "Independence" continued up Brazos River with the Mexican brigs in close pursuit, occasionally stopping to fire on each other. By 11:30 am the Texans had reached Velasco; Captain Wheelwright had no choice but to fight to the end, apparently not being able to continue up the Brazos River any further. The final engagement took place right in front of the small Texan town and populace, including the Texas Secretary of the Navy Samuel Rhoads Fisher. The Mexicans not being far behind came within range and Captain Wheelwright ordered his men to engage once more. The shots managed to damage the main top-gallant mast of the "Libertador". After another broadside in "Libertador"s direction, two Mexicans lay dead and a few more were wounded aboard the brig-of-war. More shots damaged "Libertador"s foremast and knocked out one of her 12 pounders. However, these broadsides did not slow the Mexican ships; "Libertador" approached "Independence" head on while "Vincedor del Alamo" maneuvered around to "Independence"s other side. The two brigs quickly came within pistol shots range and both fired a mixture of cannon projectiles. This is when a ball smashed through "Independence"s quarter gallery wall and into the Texan captain, taking off three of his fingers on his right hand. Severely wounded and taken below, command of the schooner passed to Lieutenant John W. Taylor, who finished the last few moments of battle before receiving orders from Wheelwright to surrender. With this action, the battle was over.