Synonyms for zabalza or Related words with zabalza

olarte              zambrana              yarza              grijalba              torreblanca              bienzobas              merlos              tellechea              cadavid              aburto              urmeneta              banegas              arvelo              gumersindo              cabrero              villatoro              isaza              alzate              ortigosa              sarasola              cruchaga              arancibia              valdovinos              regueira              figuerola              amalio              sevillano              aguerre              everardo              guinle              garralda              rebollo              parraguez              queirolo              benlloch              eslava              fredes              galaz              pertierra              leocadio              villela              tranquilino              urquiaga              isasi              gallinal              eizaguirre              munguia              acedo              botana              molero             



Examples of "zabalza"
Ramón Bengaray Zabalza (February 2, 1896–1936) was a Spanish politician.
José María Zabalza (1928–1985) was a Spanish screenwriter and film director.
Zabalza is a town and municipality located in the province and autonomous community of Navarre, northern Spain.
Pedro María Zabalza (born 13 April 1944) is a former Spanish football player. He has played for Spain national team.
Miguel Zabalza (4 June 1896 – 23 September 1925) was a Spanish fencer. He competed in the individual and team épée events at the 1924 Summer Olympics.
Ricardo Pérez de Zabalza Goytre (born 14 April 1977), commonly known as Richi, is a Spanish retired footballer who played mainly as an attacking midfielder.
Ansoáin, Aranguren, Barañáin, Belascoáin, Beriáin, Berrioplano, Berriozar, Bidaurreta, Burlada, Ciriza, Cizur, Echarri, Egüés, Etxauri, Galar, Goñi, Huarte, Iza, Juslapeña, Noáin - Valle de Elorz, Ollo, Olza, Orcoyen, Pamplona, Tiebas-Muruarte de Reta, Villava – Atarrabia, Zabalza and Zizur Mayor/Zizur Nagusia.
Camerino Without a Folding Screen (Spanish:Camerino sin biombo) is a 1967 Spanish drama film directed by José María Zabalza and starring Paloma Valdés, Gemma Cuervo and Carmen Lozano. It portrays the lives of three women who work in a rought nightclub.
The third ascent of the peak was in 1986, by a Spanish team comprising Alejandro Arranz, Iñaki Aldaya, Alfredo Zabalza, and Tomás Miguel. They used the same route as the first-ascent party. According to the Himalayan Index, there have been no other ascents or attempts on this peak since that time.
The plot of this film differed from the earlier entries in the series in that 1) Daninsky is a college professor in this film, 2) the lycanthropy is caused by a yeti's bite, and 3) Daninsky is married in this film. Due to the laziness of director Zabalza, this film wound up including a lot of stock footage from "La Marca del Hombre Lobo" (1968) and a few carelessly mismatched werewolf scenes played by a stunt double.
Guillem Ballaz was born in Molins de Rei, town 10 km from Barcelona. Son of Jesus Ballaz Zabalza, Navarre, and Maria Angels Bogunyà Carulla, Catalan. His musical training began at an early age with the violin. Later he studied industrial engineering in electronics but even before graduating opt for the professional music. Their music, always seek the border between tradition and modernity, performing around Europe (France, UK, Italy, Belgium, Spain, Portugal ...) Also he teach in Aula de Musica Tradicional de Salt and Music School of Besalu.
Born in Logroño, La Rioja, he was trained in the youth system of CA Osasuna and began his professional career playing for the club's reserve team in the third tier, making his senior debut towards the end of 1988-89. He spent another two seasons at that level, but also made his top division debut for the Osasuna senior team under manager Pedro María Zabalza as a late substitute against future employers Real Betis in January 1991, just prior to his 20th birthday. In Spring 1991 he also took part in the B team's unsuccessful promotion campaign via the play-offs.
The Sisters taught in St. Rita’s College to support themselves, determined to keep alive the name of this illustrious college. The zealous Sisters left no stone unturned until they found a temporary home for its students. It was through the kindness of the benevolent and compassionate Monsignor Vicente Reyes, then Parish Priest of San Miguel Parish, who offered some rooms in the convent so that the Sisters were able to start anew their apostolate of educating the young. The sisters, led by Sr. Juana Zabalza, Superior of the College at that time, and the indefatigable principal Sr. Candida Ocampo, who later became the first Filipina Superior of the College, were able to acquire the former St. Rita at 210 Taft Avenue, Manila.
Serrano spent his early youth in Madrid and received his musical training at the Madrid Conservatory, where he studied piano with Dámaso Zabalza, and harmony and composition with Emilio Arrieta. He himself soon began to teach and he joined the faculty after graduation. In 1894, he succeeded the late Emilio Arrieta as the Chair of Composition, which he held until 1920. Besides teaching, he was a productive composer and served in many official capacities in the musical life of the Spanish Metropole. Most notably, he gave excellent performances as a pianist in chamber music concerts at the Spanish court and also directed the Teatro Real for some time, making him one of the most prominent faces of the music scene in Madrid.
Between 1941 and 1949 the artist added five stone carvings to the "Planetarium series" that he had started in Santiago with "Portrait of the Moon": "The Planet Venus", "The Planet Saturn", "The Milky Way", "Berenice" and "The Morning Star". He also carved "Cuyanita", the head of a young girl from the Argentine region of Cuyo, in Carrara marble; "Little Red Nude", in red stone; and "Miguel Servet", also in red stone, a study for a monument to the Spanish philosopher and scientist who, after discovering and describing the circulation of blood in the 16th. century, was condemned by both Catholics and Protestants and burnt alive at the stake as a heretic. During his first period in Mendoza, Lorenzo Domínguez completed several new portraits in stone: two portraits of his wife, "Clara" and "Clara Federica"; "Francisco Bernareggi"; "Beatriz Capra"; "Ramón Gómez Cornet", placed at the Museo Provincial de Bellas Artes in Santiago del Estero, Argentina; "Sergio Sergi", in black granite and one of the artist's masterpieces; "Marjorie", in Carrara marble; "Federica", a first portrait of his daughter; "La Pilo", Ramón Gómez Cornet's daughter; "Zezette Dáneo", placed at the Art Department of the Universidad Nacional de Cuyo; "Paco Correas", Dr. Francisco Correas' son; "The Poet Ramponi"; "Hipólito Digiovanni", his father in-law; and "Francisco Amengual" and his wife "Dorita Zabalza de Amengual". "Llaima-Llaima", a female bust in golden stone, excels among the works completed between 1941 and 1949 and is one of his masterpieces. There are also two large half figures: "María Ticac" in yellow stone and "Ana Villar de Domínguez", a portrait of his mother.