traditional mexican food

anonymous asked:

Any headcanons for Raul and a close friendship or even romance with the courier?

I love Raul! :) Thanks!

Friendship

• Tells the Courier silly jokes

• Has their back when people pick on them and the Courier has his back when people are rude to him

• Talks of Mexico and his Pre-War life

• Using the scarce resources of the Wasteland, Raul makes traditional Mexican food for himself and the Courier

Romanced

• Really self-conscious when they flirt with him

• Takes him a while to realize the Courier isn’t pulling his leg

• Cuddling from behind

• Lets the Courier wear his sombrero

•Picks flowers for the Courier

I don’t think anything gets under my skin as fast as when I see that a traditional Mexican food that I grew up with has been made into a “casserole” by Karen, the soccer mom.

Traditional fixed markets in Mexico go by a variety of names such as “mercados públicos” (public markets), “mercados municipales” (municipal markets) or even more often simply “mercados” (markets). What is distinctive about these markets is that they are almost always housed in buildings owned and operated by the local government, with numerous stands inside rented by individual merchants, which usually sell produce and other basic food staples. This market developed in Mexico as a way to regulate pre Hispanic markets called “tianguis”. These tianguis markets still remain in Mexico, with the most traditional held on certain days, put up and taken down the same day, much the way it was done in Mesoamerica.

These fixed mercados can be found in any town of any size in Mexico. Often, these markets are accompanied one or more days per week by tianguis which sets up around the main building. However, the largest, best developed and most numerous fixed markets are in Mexico City, which has over 300, eighty of which are specialty markets dedicated to one or more classes of merchandise such as gourmet food, plants, cut flowers, candy and more.

Trip of the day: the Mexican public market

A tour into the Mexican culture and traditional customs. The public market in Mexico is a place to sell and buy anything!

The “La Merced” traditional public market located in the eastern edge of the historic center of Mexico City and is the largest retail traditional market in the entire city.

The area has been synonymous with commercial activity since the early colonial period when traders arrived here from other parts of New Spain.

The permanent market was established in 1845 on the grounds of the old La Merced monastery, and in the early of 20th century this market was the major wholesaler of the entire city.

whiskey headcanons

• he’s biracial
• he’s trans
• his mom is mexican
• he’s awful at spanish but an accent slips out every time he’s talking about his mom/ traditions/ mexican food
• that boy can cook
• he’s cautious when it comes to new people since he’s shy in general but also bc he’s had to deal with transphobes
• he’s an introvert
• he likes art but is bad at it
• he’s great at makeup
• he likes to hang out with lardo when she’s painting bc she doesn’t expect him to talk and she seems to enjoy the company
• she also lets him give her a makeover and he becomes her go to whenever she wants a certain Look
• he ends up becoming as permanent as a fixture in the kitchen as bitty and they end up swapping recipes
• tango got on his nerves until he realized he didn’t always want an answer, just someone to listen to him
• he’s just as grossed out as bitty by the boys’ hygiene and they share looks whenever they do something gross
• he becomes sort of in love with bitty bc bitty cooks and dances and talks and seems to be able to handle his awkwardness with grace (how did bitty learn to do that?)

itsdaletos  asked:

Since you wrote your impressions on it, can you tell me what sih is ( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°)

Sih is the compelling and heartwarming love story between traditional mexican food with an inexplicably high libido (aka Taqueria or Taco Manuel) and grumpy american crackers (aka Oh!no! Ritz). Tears will fill your eyes as you flip through the pages featuring passionate moments with mind-blowing and avant garde artwork, where unrealistic big hands are meant to represent the sizes of the characters’ hearts and excessively long necks are meant to represent the lengths of their throbbing meatwands.

The latest chapter has recently been translated by some guy who thinks that he’s married to Makoto, Ban, and Genos (who is Genos? isn’t Ritz the main character?), so read at your own risk!