Synonyms for regueira or Related words with regueira

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Examples of "regueira"
In 1984, Parker Brothers' "Tales from the Care Bears" made their appearance in Spain as the "Un Cuento de Los Osos Amorosos" series. The titles in this version were published by that country's division of General Mills, and translated from the original English by Leopoldo Rodríguez Regueira.
After the breakup of their bands "Rum & Coke" and "El Décimo Piso" in the early 90’s, childhood friends Emilio Regueira, Christian Torres and Javier Saavedra began playing in small pubs and bars during the weekends in Chitré, Herrera, in 1992. Those early shows made a big impact in the local scene, for their energy, and their extravagant stage appearance.
Much later the orchestra included Francisco Delabart (flute); Augusto Valdés (clarinet); Juan Quevedo (violin); Aurelio Valdés and Félix Vásquez (güiro); Antonio Ma. Romeu (son, violin); Pedro Hernández (violin); Dihigo (trumpet); Regueira (trombone) and José Antonio Díaz (flute). The singers (introduced after the introduction of the sung danzón, known as the "danzonete") were, at two different times, Fernando Collazo and Barbarito Díez. In the thirties it had become a big band, and included two brass instruments.
Fernando Regueira (Quilmes, Buenos Aires, 1972) is an Argentine film writer. He wrote scripts for cinema, television and short films. He studied film theory and criticism at "Aquilea" school with Angel Faretta. He also studied philosophy, music and history. He wrote the first season of the series ""Mosca & Smith in Once"". He also wrote scripts for Juan Carlos Desanzo, Norberto Lopez Amado, Patagonik Film Group and DeAPlaneta Spain. He has won several awards for his scripts.
In 2002 the band releases their fourth album, “Money Pa’ Que”, their second album with Emilio Estefan Jr. as producer, for Crescent Moon Records. The album was also co-produced by Emilio Regueira and Sebastián Krys. The first single, “Everybody”, is a mix between rap, hip-hop, meringue huse, reggae and samba, and it had two additional remixes. The song was also a part of a compilation of Latin artists released in Asia for the Korea-Japan World Cup in 2002. The album also earned Los Rabanes their first Latin Grammy Nomination in the Best Vocal Rock Duo or Group category. The award went to Maná.
Ángel Faretta (born 21 April 1953) is an Argentine author of his own theory of cinema, film critic, writer, poet and teacher. Since 1980, he has been published in various media, testing, analysis articles and reviews on art, literature and cinema. For many followers of his theory he is "the person who most reflected on the cinema in Argentina, and its theoretical more lucid, original and influential, true to his thinking and away from any fashion." About Faretta, the film critic Fernando Regueira wrote:
Romeu founded his own orchestra in 1910. The initial line-up for "Orchestra Romeu" was: Romeu (piano); Feliciano Facenda (violin); Alfredo Valdés (flute); Rafael Calazán (double bass); Remigio Valdés (timbal); Juan de la Merced (güiro): quite a small group. By the 1920s the orchestra included Francisco Delabart (flute); Augusto Valdés (clarinet); Juan Quevedo (violin); Aurelio Valdés and Félix Vásquez (güiro); Antonio Ma. Romeu (son, violin); Pedro Hernández (violin); Dihigo (trumpet); Regueira (trombone) and José Antonio Díaz (flute). In the 1930s the orchestra added even more musicians, and became for a while a 'big band'. In wartime, with a diminution of tourism, the band reduced its size.
He was born in Buenos Aires, Argentina, of German Argentine parents (Otto Bemberg 1827–95 and Luisa Bernabela Ocampo Regueira 1831–1904) and studied at the Paris Conservatoire, under Massenet, whose influence, with that of Gounod, is strongly marked in his music. He won the Rossini Prize in 1885. As a composer, he was known by numerous songs and pieces for the piano, as well as by his cantata "La Mort de Jeanne d'Arc" (1886), the comic opera "Le Baiser de Suzon" (1888), and the grand opera "Elaine" (produced at Covent Garden and starring the great Australian soprano Nellie Melba in 1892).
Quico is a fictional character in the television series “El Chavo del Ocho”. Because of legal reasons with the show's creator, Roberto Gómez Bolaños, Quico is also known as Kiko. Quico is played by the actor Carlos Villagrán for the original television series and is voiced by Sebastián Llapur in the animated series. His complete name is Federico Mátalas Callando Corcuera, which comes from his mother’s name doña Florinda Corcuera y Villalpando, Vda. de Mátalas Callando. However, on the official website of Chespirito his name is confirmed as Federico Bardón de la Regueira.
The fifth track, "Y Seguir" ("And Go On"), is another ballad, and was conceived after a long conversation in which Thalía told Estéfano that in love, one leaves pieces of oneself behind, only to have to turn around, pick those pieces up, and go on." The sixth track "¿A Quién Le Importa?" ("Who Cares?") is a cover of the Alaska y Dinarama's 1986 hit and lyrically is "a devil-may-care ode to individuality." Thalía commented that the song reflected what she was going through at the time and called it "an anthem of freedom." "Vueltas en el Aire" ("Circles Around the Air") was named a "glittering [song] destined to fill dance floors," while "Heridas en el Alma" ("Wounds in the Soul") talks about the fear of not overcoming someone. "La Loca" ("The Crazy Girl") is a "smorgasbord of rock, cumbia, and rap rhythms, having Los Rabanes lead singer Emilio Regueira rapping. The album also features two versions of the song "The Mexican 2002", a remake of the song "The Mexican", one in Spanish and other in English, with the former featuring background vocals by Marc Anthony. It also features a "yearning ballad" in English, "Closer to You", and another cover: a dance version of Dead or Alive's hit "You Spin Me Round (Like a Record)", which was noted for Thalía "purring like a sex kitten." In some editions, a grupera version of "Tú y Yo" featuring Kumbia Kings was included, as well as an acoustic version.
The clue teams instructed to ride the city's trolley #28 from Fábrica Sant'Anna to Largo das Portas do Sol and where they find their next clue, and it was for the Detour, given the choice between Wet and Dry. In Wet, teams made their way to a section of the Lisbon streets celebrating the "Agitagueda Art Festival", where thousands of umbrellas were hung above the streets. Teams would be tasked with counting all of the yellow umbrella (297). When they wrote the correct answer on a chalkboard and presented it to a judge at a café in Rua da Regueira, they would get their next clue. In Dry, teams had to find a group of women on the streets and receive a laundry basket from them with their name attached. They then had to search among the clotheslines above the nearby streets for one article of clothing to another with the same name tag. If the clothing is found, a resident would receive their next clue.
Florinda Corcuera y Villalpando de Matalascayando, commonly referred to as Doña Florinda, is the mother of Quico and love interest of Professor Jirafales. She is a widow; her late husband, after whom Quico was named, was a naval officer who died at sea. It is often said by Quico that he "descansa en pez" (a pun on "rest in peace", literally meaning "rests in fish", indicating that he was swallowed by a shark). Her full name is Florinda Corcuera y Villalpando, viuda de (widow of) La Regueira. Doña Florinda has deluded herself into believing she's socially, morally and economically superior to her neighbors (and it is suggested that at one time she was well-off), and while not misanthropic, snobbish, or bully-like, she tends to give orders to the others, such as putting signs that ban animals and infants from the "vecindad" (much to Barriga's chagrin, because she does it without his authorization). She is so fiercely protective of Quico that whenever he is upset, she'll beat up Don Ramón without seeking explanation. In fact, a recurring gag in the series is that she unfairly accuses him of "attacking" Quico and goes to slap him, even when he is not present in the scene. When Villagran left the show - thus concluding Quico's presence in the vecindad - she still slaps Don Ramón, but less often. This is due to Don Ramón laughing loudly whenever a rude comment is directed towards her (mostly coming from El Chavo). She likes cleanliness and order and also likes to cook and for that reason becomes famous among her neighbours. Once she accepted a partnership selling churros (a Mexican pastry) with Don Ramón. She is easily recognized by the fact that she always keeps her hair in curlers (except in some early episodes), even at work or on vacation in Acapulco. In later episodes, she opens a restaurant called "Restaurante Doña Florinda". Derisively, the kids call her "Vieja Chancluda" ("vieja" being "old lady", and "chancluda" as someone who uses "chanclas", sandals).