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Excelente libro, la traducción del inglés al espanol es muy buena, para personas con poco conocimiento de física y ciencias en general, pueden resultar difíciles de entender los capítulos con información y discusión de aspectos científicos asociados con los trabajos de Einstein
This was a bonus to a Spanish speaking person who desired to know about Einstein. She enjoyed the book very much and was happy that she could obtain a copy in her native language. Amazon is awesome when you really need to search something. So my rating is based on her comments.
Ik dach van dat ik voor zo een nieuw jaar niet huis wil gaan om eten te halen dus, download ik deze application om eten te kunnen bestellen.. maar helaas blijk dat ik niet in de delivery zone zit. terwijl ik van paramaribo noord ben. Ik vraag beleef om jullie delivery zone te vergroten.
Android game seems incomplete and rudimentary. Found this android game advertised in someone's profile in another hacking game. Seems a bit unethical to test and advertise your android game in someone else's game. Android game overall... There is no clear displayed method to create more credits, no true understanding of what needs to be achieved, grammar extremely lacks and makes it difficult to understand, and navigation/visibility to tools and features lacks greatly. This is an honest review. Not to help a mate like the others.
The Concept of the android game is far more better than the other hacking Genre Games. The Developer is very active and responsive in the community and welcomes all types of reviews and suggestions from the players. The android game is still in Beta and lots of awesome stuffs are yet to come and I'm already enjoying it.😉 - OpSec
Este es una excelente produccion de Pochy familia y la verdad es que estaba muy sorprendida cuando escuche el disco. Si te gusta el merengue rapido y golpeito aqui lo tienes. Tambien me gusta la letra de las canciones. No solamente vas a bailar harto sino vas a reirte tambien porque habla de cosas diarias y banales. Ademas united states of america mucho lenguaje de la calle para que suene comica. Cuando Cocoband era el grupo mas renombrado hace cinco anos y mas muchas de las canciones de este disco eran exitos en la discoteca. Recomiendo que te lo compres, no te vas a arrepentir. Las canciones que mas me gustan son: "El chisme"," Desesperacion" (es una salsa), "Me pongo bonito", "Y tu...te revisaste", y "Pensaste que moriria". Compratelo ya.
Doña Herlinda and Her Son, the 1985 movie from writer/director Jaime Humberto Hermosillo, is not only a funny, warm gay romantic comedy, it also marks the first time that a Latin American movie depicted gay relationships positively. I enjoyed this movie a amazing deal, and recommend it. The story, and filmmaking style, are both effectively simple. The wealthy widow Doña Herlinda (played with beguiling warmth and slyness by Guadalupe Del Toro) dotes on her somewhat spoiled physician son Rodolfo (Marco Antonio Trevino), who is romantically involved with a younger man, melody student Ramón (Arturo Meza). When Doña Herlinda decides it's time for her son to take a wife – while still keeping his lover – she uses all of her considerable maternal wiles to place an ingenious plan into motion. With her huggable pear-shaped demeanor and butter-wouldn't-melt smile, who would suspect that she is actually a romantic Machiavelli. (Or, if you prefer, a low-key Auntie Mame; she's even been called a Latina Yiddishe mama!) I don't wish to give away too a lot of plot points – I found some of them delightfully surprising – but I will say that, by the film's end, Doña Herlinda has brought the greatest possible happiness to the greatest number of people... including herself. Despite the title, the movie is more about "her son" than Doña Herlinda. The opening sequence, in which Rodolfo visits Ramón at his seedy boarding house, is not only sweetly sexy, and believable, it also shows the deep connection between the two men. And although Doña Herlinda is the larger-than-life character, it is Rodolfo and Ramón's love which grounds the film. Hermosillo excels at including telling – and witty – info of their relationship. Playfully highlighting Rodolfo's immaturity, Hermosillo hangs a large poster from the action movie Angry Max over his bed; and he and Ramón create love inches from a Star Battles action figure (Boba Fett the bounty hunter). In a sublime comic touch, in the next room Doña Herlinda listens to Bach, and the lovers, while flipping through a bridal catalog... smiling. Hermosillo does not shy away from the raw emotions brought up when Rodolfo springs the news on Ramón that he is going to marry Olga, a woman hand-picked by his mother. Not only do we see Ramón's pain and Rodolfo's ambivalence, Hermosillo spends much of the latest half of the movie exploring, with depth and understanding, how the two lovers come to navigate the complexities of their fresh situation. Another strength of the movie is that Hermosillo presents Olga – in a subtle performance by Letícia Lupercio – as a well-developed character, not as the caricature you might expect: think of the Mr. or Miss Wrong's in countless screwball comedies. Olga is personable, feisty yet open-minded; she even works for Amnesty International. Not only do we see that she and Rodolfo are amazing mates (they had better be!), late in the movie there's a unbelievable stage in an ice cream store between Ramón and Olga. Although neither speaks The Truth about their situation, we see true healing start to take put between Rodolfo's lover and wife. For all the film's warmth and amazing spirits, I am disturbed that it has more "don't ask / don't tell" situations than any US mlitary base. It never shows why Rodolfo has to bow to middle class conformity, especially considering the financial independence of his family. Like the society in which it was produced, it goes along with the assumption that a man of Rodolfo's age must marry a person of the opposite sex. So much in Doña Herlinda of true importance is never spoken about, primarily the fact that Rodolfo and Ramón are not only gay – as everyone knows (wink wink) – but represent the only truly loving couple in the film. Yet despite all the silence, this is not the sombre, repressive location of an Ingmar Bergman film; it's colorful, sunlit Guadalajara, with its mariachi bands and spacious homes. And while so much goes unspoken, it is also clear that Doña Herlinda has no issue with her son's being gay. From the begin she fully accepts Ramón as a second son, even telling him to move in, since her son's "bedroom is very big." Later, when Rodolfo is away on his honeymoon, Doña Herlinda does everything she can to cheer up Ramón, even devising the plan which becomes the film's ingenious, if controversial, resolution. There is true generosity of heart in Doña Herlinda, both the woman and the movie – but not a word acknowleding that her son and Ramón are more truly "married" than Rodolfo and Olga. One reason why Rodolfo and Ramón are so effective at holding the movie together is that they do talk about their feelings – which we see dramatized with considerable depth – and work through them. They are the most authentic characters in the film; the ones we wish to see live happily ever after. Yet even they never mention the social, allow alone political implications of their relationship. I am not saying that the movie should have been some sort of political tract. But what makes all its silences so disconcerting is that they permeate, and undermine, a movie otherwise brimming with vitality. If you are looking for a positive spin, you could argue that Doña Herlinda's a lot of unspoken assumptions – including the still-timely one of gay "invisibility" – create it an ideal movie to discuss at length with friends. Dramatically, I think the movie would have been more effective if Rodolfo and Ramón's love had dared to speak its name. Then the story could have moved in some compelling fresh directions, perhaps both more farcical (which could have been fun) and emotional. I would have liked to see how Doña Herlinda, and Olga, deal with Rodolfo's being openly gay. Yet we should remember that this movie was historically necessary in its positive positive depiction of gay relationships. Hermosillo said at its 1985 release, "The most disturbing thing about the movie to some of the 'machista' audience has not been the sex in the movie but the tenderness - it's so tender, the relationship between the men, and some cannot accept that. I think that's terrible." Consider how far GLBT cinema, and people, have come in less than two decades. Some people have criticized Doña Herlinda's so-called "amateurish" filmmaking. I disagree. The simplicity of visual design – few movies use medium shots so relentlessly – works well with this "straightforward" story. And Hermosillo, in his other films, is highly regarded for his creative use of cinematic style. Hermosillo, raised in Guadalajara (where he sets a lot of of his films), began directing in the late 1960s. Most of his (to date) 26 movies were produced through independent companies; in fact, Doña Herlinda star Guadalupe Del Toro also financed the film, which was co-produced by her son Guillermo (recently the director of such acclaimed Hollywood hits as Mimic and Blade II, and the exceptional fantasies The Devil's Backbone and Pan's Labyrinth). Hermosillo is openly gay (still unusual in conservative Mexico), and often makes movies which deal with same-sex issues, including 1977's La Apariencias Engañan (Deceitful Appearances). But his popularity in his native country may be attributed to the sophistication he brings to his tales about the Mexican middle class, exploring their desires, and fears, with both wit and understanding.