Spanish TV show on Netflix

So, in case you didn’t know, the first Spanish production on Netflix has just come out. It’s called Las chicas del cable (Cable Girls). It’s a period drama set in Spain in 1929, so if you want to practice your Spanish it’s perfect for you! It tells the story of four girls who move to Madrid to work for a phone company. 

What I love best about Kubo-sensei drawing Shachihoko!Viktor is that here she is again, calmly responding to our wild screaming that more or less goes like, “WHO THE HELL IS CHIHOKO I MUST KNOW OR ELSE I CAN’T LIVE???”

Kubo-sensei’s consistently subtle way of answering our maniacal screeching throughout the life of this fandom is so refreshing, here I am just laughing my head off. I feel like a banshee meeting its tamer, lmao. I love you, sensei! ❤

Spanish singers masterpost

So here you have a list with Spanish singers/bands who sing in Spanish (from all genres). The ones I really like are in bold. You can find them all on Spotify, and you can check “Related artists” out to find even more singers! Also, there are many playlists with Spanish music.

  • Fangoria
  • Amaral
  • Bebe
  • Raphael
  • David Bisbal
  • Chenoa
  • Siddhartha
  • Marta Sánchez
  • Carlos Sadness
  • Alaska y Dinarama
  • Alaska y los Pegamoides
  • Las Bistecs
  • Mecano
  • Rosario
  • Nacha Pop
  • Radio Futura
  • Zahara
  • Putilatex
  • Los Punsetes
  • Diego el Cigala
  • Abraham Mateo
  • Tarzán y su puta madre buscan piso en Alcobendas
  • Los Gemeliers
  • Camilo Sesto
  • Miguel Bosé
  • Corizonas
  • Love of Lesbian
  • Vetusta Morla
  • Fito y Fitipaldis
  • Tequila
  • Miss Caffeina
  • Supersubmarina
  • Lori Meyers
  • Izal
  • La Pegatina
  • Macaco
  • Melendi
  • El Canto del Loco
  • Maldita Nerea
  • Valparadiso
  • Pignoise
  • Los chikos del maíz
  • Monica Naranjo
  • Pastora Soler
  • Niños Mutantes
  • Malú
  • Ska-P
  • Amaia Montero
  • Joan Manuel Serrat
  • La Oreja de Van Gogh
  • El Sueño de Morfeo
  • Tomatito
  • Ana Belén
  • Buika
  • La casa azul
  • Niña Pastori
  • Las Ketchup
  • Dani Martín
  • Juanes
  • La bien querida
  • Bustamante
  • Manel Navarro
  • Jarave de Palo
  • Nena Daconte
  • Joaquín Sabina
  • Xuso Jones
  • Los inhumanos
  • Los toreros muertos
  • Extremoduro
  • El mägo de Oz
  • Estopa
  • Despistaos

And many more!

Of course we know about the U.S. strike on Syria in response to the gassing that we read about, and nobody denies that that’s a terrible atrocity, and yet, during wartime there are so many terrible atrocities I don’t know what calculus to use to compare them. If my child were literally starving to death before my eyes, I don’t know how I could say, “Well, at least he’s not being gassed.” I just don’t think I could think that way. I think this is equally an atrocity. And yet, in the U.S. there’s just no outrage about this. I’m sure there’s coverage here and there, but, it’s like everybody’s on some secret team I don’t know about. Everyone decides, “Today, we’re gonna be outraged about Syria, but the day we’re gonna be outraged about Yemen we haven’t managed to pencil into our calendars.” Isn’t that odd?
—  Tom Woods, “Yemen: The War the World Forgot,” The Tom Woods Show, Episode 890, (4/17/17)

I had a dream i was in town and Dan and Phil walked past me and I was like screaming at them omg hi omg ily and they turned to me and said they didn’t speak Scottish so they couldn’t understand me. What a dream tbh

In March of 1907, Congress passed the Expatriation Act, which decreed, among other things, that U.S. women who married non-citizens were no longer Americans. If their husband later became a naturalized citizen, they could go through the naturalization process to regain citizenship.

But none of these rules applied to American men when they chose a spouse.

That Time American Women Lost Their Citizenship Because They Married Foreigners

Image: George Grantham Bain Collection/Library of Congress