Vamos Let s Cross the Bridge

Little Lobo has a brand-new truck and he and his friends are trying to cross the bridge to get to a big celebration on the other side. ... You can read it a hundred times and see something new and Raúl the Third ¡ Vamos ! Let's Cross ...

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Author: Raúl the Third

Publisher: Versify

ISBN: 9780358380405

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 48

View: 656

Little Lobo and Bernabé are back in this joyful story about coming together and celebrating community, a lively follow-up to ¡Vamos! Let's Go Eat, by Pura Belpré Medal-winning illustrator Raúl the Third. People are always crossing the bridge for work, to visit family, or for play. Some going this way; others going that way. Back and forth they go. With friends on foot and in bicycles, in cars and trucks, the bridge is an incredibly busy place with many different types of vehicles. Little Lobo and his dog Bernabé have a new truck and they are using it to carry party supplies over the bridge with their pals El Toro and La Oink Oink. The line is long and everyone on the bridge is stuck. How will they pass the time? Eventually everyone comes together for an epic party on the bridge between two different countries. Richard Scarry's Cars and Trucks and Things That Go gets Mexican American makeover in this joyful story about coming together.

Vamos Let s Cross the Bridge

Little Lobo and Bernabé are back in this joyful story about coming together and celebrating community, a lively follow-up to ¡Vamos! Let’s Go Eat, by Pura Belpré Medal–winning author-illustrator Raúl the Third.

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Author: Raúl the Third

Publisher: HarperCollins

ISBN: 9780358378600

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 48

View: 799

Pura Belpré Award Winner and New York Times/New York Public Library Best Illustrated Children's Book! Little Lobo and Bernabé are back in this joyful story about coming together and celebrating community, a lively follow-up to ¡Vamos! Let’s Go Eat, by Pura Belpré Medal–winning author-illustrator Raúl the Third. People are always crossing the bridge for work, to visit family, or for play. Some going this way; others going that way. Back and forth they go. With friends on foot and in bicycles, in cars and trucks, the bridge is an incredibly busy place with many different types of vehicles. Little Lobo and his dog Bernabé have a new truck and they are using it to carry party supplies over the bridge with their pals El Toro and La Oink Oink. The line is long and everyone on the bridge is stuck. How will they pass the time? Eventually everyone comes together for an epic party on the bridge between two different countries. Richard Scarry's Cars and Trucks and Things That Go gets Mexican American makeover in this joyful story about coming together.

Quechua de Huar s en Espa ol e Ingl s Glosario

... Áku Vamos Let's go 149 Áku ewkúshun Nos iremos We will go 150 Áku kánan mitzeqkúnaman Vamos hoy donde los pastores Let's go now to the herdsmen 151 Áku máyupa tzimpanápaq Vamos hacia el río para cruzar Let's go to the river to cross ...

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Author: Menandra Mosquera

Publisher: Xlibris Corporation

ISBN: 9781479722587

Category: Reference

Page: 721

View: 610

This glossary has been prepared in order to leave a record of the Quechua spoken by the people of Huarás and surrounding areas in the mid-20th century. Huarás, capital of the Region (Department) of Ancash, Peru, has a distinct form of Quechua. That dialect was endangered due to a massive earthquake on May 31, 1970. Tens of thousands of people died, and the city was destroyed. Many of the survivors left the area. Once rebuilt, Huarás was repopulated with people new to the area who use Spanish or a different dialect to communicate. Since then, technological influences such as the Internet also reinforce the use of Spanish, to the detriment of the local Quechua. Born in Huarás, I was raised in a bilingual environment, Spanish and Quechua. Although I left the area to attend the university, I could always feel at home upon returning, until that earthquake. Since then it seems strange to return to an unfamiliar city, due to people, language and environment. I hope this glossary will help the newer generations better understand, not only their grandparents and ancestors, but the culture from which they come. Language and culture are intimately tied, and much more than words is lost when a language dies. The Inca Empire (Tahuantinsuyo) was invaded by Spain in 1532. At that time Quechua was spoken, never written, throughout the Inca civilization, with many dialects. Since then, the Spanish language has been imposed, but in Huarás never did it replace Quechua to the extent that it did in 1970. This glossary contains words, several verb forms, and phrases. It is written with the expectation that it may help to preserve the inherited Quechua, so that Huarás may remain bilingual. It is written for huarasinos, the people of Huarás. If others find it useful, better yet. The glossary is in Quechua. To facilitate access to the Quechua, indices in Spanish and in English are included. M. Mosquera

Vamos Let s Go Eat

Jam-packed with fun details and things to see, the Vamos! books are perfect for fans of Richard Scarry and Where's Waldo?

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Author: Raúl the Third

Publisher: Versify

ISBN: 9781328557049

Category: JUVENILE FICTION

Page: 48

View: 964

Little Lobo returns to share his love of food and wrestling in this delicious follow-up to Vamos! Let'sGo to the Market from Pura Belpré Medal-winning illustrator Raúl the Third. In this new Vamos! title, Let's Go Eat, Little Lobo is excited to take in a show with wrestling star El Toro in his bustling border town. After getting lunch orders from The Bull and his friends to help prepare for the event, Little Lobo takes readers on a tour of food trucks that sell his favorite foods, like quesadillas with red peppers and Mexican-Korean tacos. Peppered with easy-to-remember Latin-American Spanish vocabulary, this glorious celebration of food is sure to leave every reader hungry for lunch! Jam-packed with fun details and things to see, the Vamos! books are perfect for fans of Richard Scarry and Where's Waldo?

Vamos Let s Go to the Market

Little Lobo, a Mexican American, and Bernabe, his dog, deliver supplies to vendors at the Mercado, a busy border town market.

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Author: Raúl the Third

Publisher: Versify

ISBN: 9781328557261

Category: JUVENILE FICTION

Page: 48

View: 520

Little Lobo, a Mexican American, and Bernabe, his dog, deliver supplies to vendors at the Mercado, a busy border town market.

Northward Bound

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Author: María Herrera-Sobek

Publisher:

ISBN: IND:30000037264326

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 340

View: 967

In Northward Bound Maria Herrera-Sobek argues that the folk song is a viable and important document chronicling the history of Chicanos/as in the United States. She traces Mexican emigration to the United States from 1848 to 1991 through the lyrics of Mexican ballads (corridos) and contemporary popular songs (canciones). These autobiographical songs, presented both in their original Spanish and in English translations, reflect the relationship between individual experience and the history-making process. Over a century of Chicano history unfolds in the more than 150 folk songs Herrera-Sobek has gathered: the exploits of folk hero Joaquin Murieta during the gold rush era; lives of cowboys and outlaws; the Mexican Revolution; the Roaring Twenties and subsequent depression; racial tensions between Anglos and Mexicans. The subject of labor figures largely as well: the construction of the railroad; the bracero experience of workers drawn to the United States for the Farm Labor Supply Program; the quest for the ""mica"" or green card; border patrol brutality and border-crossing strategies; the towering figure of Cesar Chavez, primary organizer of the United Farm Workers of America. Herrera-Sobek has also included folk songs that reflect Mexicanos' and Chicanos' responses to female acculturation in the United States. Northward Bound fits another piece into the diverse mosaic of Central and North American history.

The War I Saw

We had to cross a bamboo bridge in order to get to the other side of the river. ... One in particular, which I could vividly remember us singing, was the Christmas carol “Vamos a Belen,” which means “Let's Go to Bethlehem.

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Author: Eugenia Paguio

Publisher: Xlibris Corporation

ISBN: 9781514457023

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 114

View: 219

This book is about the authors true experience during WWII when the Japanese Imperial Forces invaded Bataan, her home province, where most of the United States Armed Forces in the Far East (USAFFE) were encamped and was made the last stand against the invading forces. Id like the public and even the whole world to see what I saw, to feel what I felt and still feel (for history doesnt disappear), to remember the fallen fellowmen of ours, to feel their pains and the untold sufferings they endured and went through, to respect human dignity, to understand that war and violence doesnt pay. That we, as human beings, must work together for the promotion of peacethat we may all live in a world of peace and progress.

Technical Manual

Vamos a casa . Let's go home . He frequently neglects his work . -Se lo dimos al hombre . ... When you cross the bridge , don't look I'm going to subscribe to these chamber - music concerts . down . por abajo at or around the bottom ...

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Author: United States. War Department

Publisher:

ISBN: STANFORD:36105122865319

Category:

Page: 530

View: 795

Dictionary of Spoken Spanish

a to Voy a Barcelona. I'm going to Ban celona.——Vamos a casa. Let's go home. ——Se lo dimos al hambre. We gave it to the man. 'at Vengan Uds. a las dos. ... When you cross the bridge, don't look down. Opor abajo at or around the bottom, ...

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Author: U. S. War Dept

Publisher: Courier Corporation

ISBN: 9780486119663

Category: Reference

Page: 513

View: 374

Prepared by U.S. linguists, this dictionary uses idioms, phrases and sentences as basic units — not single words. English-Spanish and Spanish-English sections contain modern equivalents for over 18,000 sentences.

Conversations on La Playa

It didn't take long to go down the hill to reach the bridge, cross it and head to the buses that were parked in the center ... The bus driver came running down the hill, pulled open the door to our bus, “Vamos ya. Let's get out of here.

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Author: Robert Hodum

Publisher: iUniverse

ISBN: 9781469771670

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 390

View: 772

As a young American university exchange student in the early 1970s, author Robert Hodum found himself in the exotic and mystifying South American country of Colombia. The time he spent there left an indelible imprint upon his life and led him to a career in Latin American history. Journey back to a country torn by poverty and civil unrest, and travel through some of Colombia's most perilous and magical settings in conversations on La Playa. With candor and a good dose of humor, Hodum recreates all the sights, smells, and sounds of Colombia. He recounts the subterranean, dangerous world of the city of Medellin, its mist-enshrouded Cordillera neighborhoods, and the haunting characters of its urban landscape. In addition to his personal journey, Hodum includes an extensive glossary of important people, places, and things as well as cultural and historical information that are indispensable for any traveler to the country. He also gives a complete listing of survival vocabulary and expressions in Spanish that off er a deeper appreciation of Colombia, its people, and their language. Travel through Cordillera mountain ranges, mysterious jungles and deserts, and endure the travails of life on the road through one of South America's most exciting countries with "Conversations on La Playa.""