Comparte esta página en

bronce Estado bronce (Nivel 7/10)

BlackPearl

BlackPearl

Perfil de usuario no disponible. La persona que estás buscando ya no es un usuario de Ciao.

Opiniones escritas

desde 30/11/-0001

221

Bisbal,Tarjeta 40 principales de La Caixa 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Bisbal,Tarjeta 40 principales de La Caixa 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Isabel Pantoja 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Isabel Pantoja 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Religiones 04/09/2009

Hola piratas, Hoy me toca despellejar a una de las jetas más con

Religiones Hola piratas, Hoy me toca despellejar a una de las jetas más conocidas de televisión española. Una chicarrona del norte de España, aunque también podría colar si digo del norte de Europa por su físico. Es vasca podría pasar por nórdica perfectamente. Hija de arquitecto y de profesora de ikastola. (Ikastola es un tipo de escuela que imparte la enseñanza íntegramente en euskera) Nombre completo: Anne Igartiburu Verdes Nacida en Elorrio (Vizcaia) el día 16 de febrero de 1969. Estatura: 1,75 (y yo que pensaba que medía más de 1,80m) Se diplomó en Gestión Empresarial en Estados Unidos. Al regresar de EEUU consiguió un empleo en una empresa de ingeniería de Mondragón. En 1993 fichó por la ETB (televisión pública de Euskadi) y de ahí a pasó a Telecinco y a TVE, donde simultanea la presentación de Corazón de… con Mira quién baila. En 2003 se casa en ermita de San Juan de Gaztelugatxe con el bailarín Igor Yebra, con el que tiene una niña adoptada pero el matrimonio dura poco y se separa. Lleva sin parar los 'corazoneos', los bailes, las uvitas y telemaratones con alto riesgo de somnolencia . Nos ha dado el coñazo con la maldita Marina d´Or, un delito urbanístico medioambiental en toda regla en la que ella ejercía de madrina. Si es mona, muy correcta, muy soooooosaaaaaaa, muy empalagoooooosaaaaaaaaa vamos, parece que se ha bebido por lo menos medio litro de suavizante para la ropa. ¿Será para afinar la voz? Circulan sobre ella numerosos rumores de que es hermafrodita. Yo no ...

Anne Igartiburu 04/09/2009

Hola piratas, Hoy me toca despellejar a una de las jetas más con

Anne Igartiburu Hola piratas, Hoy me toca despellejar a una de las jetas más conocidas de televisión española. Una chicarrona del norte de España, aunque también podría colar si digo del norte de Europa por su físico. Es vasca podría pasar por nórdica perfectamente. Hija de arquitecto y de profesora de ikastola. (Ikastola es un tipo de escuela que imparte la enseñanza íntegramente en euskera) Nombre completo: Anne Igartiburu Verdes Nacida en Elorrio (Vizcaia) el día 16 de febrero de 1969. Estatura: 1,75 (y yo que pensaba que medía más de 1,80m) Se diplomó en Gestión Empresarial en Estados Unidos. Al regresar de EEUU consiguió un empleo en una empresa de ingeniería de Mondragón. En 1993 fichó por la ETB (televisión pública de Euskadi) y de ahí a pasó a Telecinco y a TVE, donde simultanea la presentación de Corazón de… con Mira quién baila. En 2003 se casa en ermita de San Juan de Gaztelugatxe con el bailarín Igor Yebra, con el que tiene una niña adoptada pero el matrimonio dura poco y se separa. Lleva sin parar los 'corazoneos', los bailes, las uvitas y telemaratones con alto riesgo de somnolencia . Nos ha dado el coñazo con la maldita Marina d´Or, un delito urbanístico medioambiental en toda regla en la que ella ejercía de madrina. Si es mona, muy correcta, muy soooooosaaaaaaa, muy empalagoooooosaaaaaaaaa vamos, parece que se ha bebido por lo menos medio litro de suavizante para la ropa. ¿Será para afinar la voz? Circulan sobre ella numerosos rumores de que es hermafrodita. Yo no ...

Javier Bardem 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Javier Bardem Hola piratas, Hoy voy a despellejar a un conocidísimo actor al que yo llamo Bardo. Su nombre real, el que figura en el DNI o Documento Nacional de Identidad es: Javier Ángel Encinas Bardem V41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign ...

Susan Boyle 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Susan Boyle 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Los correos que te llegan 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Los correos que te llegan 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Mañana 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Mañana 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Almudena - Gran Hermano 10 04/09/2009

Almuden41. New Zealand T

Almudena - Gran Hermano 10 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Por la letra S 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

Por la letra S 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Tarde 04/09/2009

El ilustre club de caballeros de bragueta suelta

Tarde 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

¿Deben los niños recibir educación sexual? ¿A partir de cuándo? 04/09/2009

41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With char

¿Deben los niños recibir educación sexual? ¿A partir de cuándo? 41. New Zealand The Bone People, by Keri Hulme (1983). With characters Hulme pulls from real-life experiences and a dream she had when she was 18, this novel takes readers deep into the heart of New Zealand, a nation still plagued by colonialism. Hulme weaves Maori heritage and history into this gripping tale of love, death, and redemption. 42. Savannah Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, by John Berendt (1994). While this best-selling page-turner reads like a potboiler mystery, it is a true account of a murder in Savannah in the early 1980s. From blue-blood society ladies and drawling southern belles to voodoo priestesses and the memorable Lady Chablis, the characters are as evocative of Savannah as the Spanish moss that drapes the city's trees. 43. Washington Snow Falling on Cedars, by David Guterson (1994). Centered around the murder trial of a Japanese fisherman on a small island in Puget Sound, Guterson's debut novel deals with lingering bitterness and racism in the aftermath of World War II. Forests of stately cedars shrouded in mist serve as the haunting backdrop for this page-turning mystery that travels back in time to reveal the truth about war and loss. 44. Middle East Baghdad Without a Map, by Tony Horwitz (1991). Horwitz spent the late 1980s as a foreign correspondent in the Middle East. His adventures, told with humor and empathy, ranged from chewing the hallucinogenic qat in Yemen to covering an anti-American rally in Tehran. Despite friendships ...

Robert Pattison 31/08/2009

Chupasangres con jeta resacosa

Robert Pattison Hola piratas. Hoy mi personaje para el despelleje es el yogurín (para mí lo es porque ya tengo 30) que es conocído por su célebre papel como protagonista masculino de la película Crepúsculo. LOCURA ADOLESCENTE Según muchas jovencitas con las hormonas revolucionadas por los estragos de la adolescencia y ¿por qué no decirlo? también con la edad del pavo es muy guapo. Para gustos están los colores, pero yo no le veo tan agraciado. No es feo a matar pero tampoco le veo tan guapo, ni siquiera atractivo. Debe ser el hecho de que a más de una le pone que le hagan cositas en el cuello pues es una de las zonas erógenas del cuerpo por excelencia. SU VIDA, OBRA Y MILAGROS Vino al mundo un 13 de mayo de 1986 en Londres. Mide 1,85 Según la wikipedia es actor, modelo (para gustos están los colores) y cantante. Pues no tenía ni idea de su profesión de modelo y mucho menos que soltara gorgoritos al micrófono. ¿Cómo sonará su voz vibrando al viento? Espero que no tan ronca y rota como Joe Coker o Alejandro Sanz que parece que se ha fumado siete porros. Por lo visto su madre trabajaba para una agencia de modelos, no se sabe si como modelo o como administrativa, jefa, secretaria... Quizás ahí trabajó como modelo: gracias a su madre. Pero claro, para nuestras madres somos guapos. Ya podemos ser tan feos hasta el punto de hacer llorar la médico y a la comadrona que atendieron a nuestra madre el día en que vinimos al mundo que a los ojos maternos seremos siempre guapos. A parte de su ...

Mañana 30/08/2009

¡Muerte al GOTELÉ!

Mañana Hola piratas, Gotelé ¿quién habrá sido el descraciad@ que lo creó? Según la wordreference.com esto es Gotelé: Técnica para pintar paredes consistente en esparcir gotas de pintura espesa para dar a la pared un relieve granulado. Según la Real Academia Española de la lengua: Procedimiento de pintar paredes y techos mecánicamente, de modo que se produzca un relieve en forma de pequeñas gotas. ¡Ya lo creo que se usa para disimular las imperfecciones de las paredes! Esta cutrez a la que mucha gente la llama "técnica decorativa" tiene que ser idea de un albañil con habilidades mediocres para alisar e igualar tapias. Sí, es muy cómodo a nivel de obra pero para decorar resta numerosas posibilidades: no podrás poner un adhesivo de vinilo, papel pintado.... Y si tienes una humedad o filtración la pared se abomba provocando el desprendimiento del gotelé y la pintura... ¡un asco! Los pintores a parte de pintar pueden retirar el Gotelé pero ¡ojo! según el tamaño de la casa por ejemplo una de 3 habitaciones de 80m cuadrados sale a algo más de 3000€ El gotelé es un asco, la única ventaja que tiene es para las obras porque así es más fácil maquillar irregularidades de las paredes. VENTAJAS >> A nivel de obra es fácil y rápido para los constuctores DESVENTAJAS >> Es sucio (acumula polvo) >> Es difícil pintar sobre gotelé y hay que gastar más pintura que para pintar una superficie lisa. >> No puedes poner papel pintado encima >> No puedes poner vinilos adhesivos. >> Según el ...

Direct Seguros (Madre Cantando al Volante) anuncio TV 21/08/2009

Madre flipada y ¿drogada? al volante

Direct Seguros (Madre Cantando al Volante) anuncio TV Hola piratas Hoy os voy a hablar de un anuncio que parece de traca. No se qué pasa últimamente en el mundo de la publicidad que parece que los creativos están escaso de un necesario para esto: la creatividad. Es cierto que hacer un anuncio no es fácil porque la gente está saturada de publicidad y a veces cuesta recordar las marcas por no decir de la gente que se agobia y se pone a "zapear". Si el mundo de los productos destinados a la higiene íntima femenina ya es chorra de por sí, también se suben al carro de lo chorra nos anuncios de seguros para vehículos. ¿Qué ocurre en el anuncio? Una madre medianamente mona de unos treinta y pocos y con una sonrisa de oreja a oreja. Canta y hace gestos acompañando la canción con su hijo pequeño sentado en el asiento trasero que parece la versión rubia del muñeco diabólico. Eso sí ¡cómo lo vive el jodío! ¡Ran, ran, ran...! El ahorrar es un placer, porque me cambié a Direct. ¡Viene un túnel! ¡Y ahora una curvaaaaaaaaaaaaa! ¡Cambia, no seas memo! ¡Pi, pi, pi! ¡Direct cuesta menos! ¡Pi, pi, pi! ¿Por qué sonríe tanto la madre? ¿Necesita un herrero que le saque la cuchara de la boca? ¿Se ha fumado un porro? ¿Le han metido alguna droga en el desayuno? ¿Acaba de echar un kiki maravilloso? ¿O se habrá colocado al usar compresas porque le ha venido la regla? ¿Es pariente lejana del Joker (personaje de Batman)? ¿Esta supercontenta por los dientes tan perfectos, blancos y alineados que tiene? ¿Se masturba con la flecha que tiene colgada ...
Ver más opiniones Volver arriba