¡¡¡Feliz cumpleaños, México!!! Gracias por cambiar mi vida. Me encanta tu gente y tu cultura rica e historia. Eres hermoso. No hay bastante palabras para expresar mi amor para ti. Te amo. ❤(Happy birthday, Mexico!!! Thank you for changing my life. I love your people and rich culture and history. You are beautiful. There is not enough words to express my love for you. I love you.) #México #MEX #Mexicana #Latina #Orgullo #laindependenciademéxico #AMOR #ashé
Word of the Day: Inalienable
Alien, alienable, inalienable—it's easy enough to see the Latin word alius, meaning 'other,' at the root of these three words. Alien joined our language in the 14th century, and one of its earliest
Website provides articles and links that inform the reader about the issues that some countries have that prevent their children from getting an education. IT also includes a few great lesson plans that would help students understand what it would be like to be a student in Latin America, with not enough resources. I also love this website because it provides other links to projects that students can contribute to. Similar to the iEARN collaboration projects.
I am a proud #mixedgirl and I fully love both my Ecaudorian and Trinidadian heritage. It's been fun creating these illustrations and they have definitely challenged me not just in my creativity. While drawing these its given me a lot of time to just be still and reflect. Growing up as a brown girl I didn't have many people I could identify with in media (except for princess Jasmin but even she was not like me) especially being a mixed brown girl. This wasn't only true for media but IRL too…
Beef and potato empanadas... Pinner said: Absolutely loved the filling! Dough was OK but not enough for even half of the filling. use refrigerated pie crust for some of the leftover filling (to make more little pies) and actually liked that much better than the time-intensive hand made dough Dipping sauce is excellent ( add about 1/2 cup buttermilk to it and it makes a fantastic salad dressing)
Images that share a same likeness can have very different meanings. A skull and crossbones in the United States is considered a hazard symbol, while in in Latin America it can symbolize the celebration of life during Day of the Dead ceremonies.