entertainment

Bob’s Burgers: Reimagined As Roberto’s Mariscos

Bob's Burgers / Fox / Erick Parra / We Are Mitú

If you’re a fan of “Bob’s Burgers,” then you know how crazy, weird and funny the Belcher family is. But what if the Belcher family was a Latino family? Well, a few things would change…

Meet Roberto: owner of a struggling marisco restaurant.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

Ends don’t always meet, but they have enough money to hire mariachi. And that’s when it’s poppin’.

Instead of having a burger of the day, Roberto has a marisco of the day.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

And he’s super clever with his menu descriptions.

Then we have the lovely Linda, who loves singing Juan Gabriel songs.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

¡Queridaaaa!

She doesn’t read Tom Selleck novels, but she’s obsessed with romantic telenovelas, especially the infamous “Rubí.”

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

She likes to play out these telenovela fantasies with her husband, Roberto.

Instead of having a stash of wine, Linda has cabinets full of tequila.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

Luckily for her, she and her husband own a marisco restaurant. She always has a coctel de camarón at hand to cure all her hangovers.

Then we have Teresita. Highly obsessed with butts. Not Jimmy Jr.’s buttocks… Cristiano Ronaldo’s. ?

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

She calls herself a Ronaldo booty enthusiast.

Teresita is melodramatic about everything and highly inspired by the women in the telenovelas her mom watches.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

So of course, she quotes telenovelas every time she has a meltdown.

Then we have the musically talented Gerardo, who doesn’t play the keyboard, but he’s a pro at the accordion.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

So he says…

Last, but not least, there’s Louisawho isn’t into bunny ears, but she cannot live without her pink concha ears.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

If you ever catch her not wearing her ears it’s likely they’ve been stolen, but she’ll do anything to get them back.

Instead of showing her frustration to others by slapping them, she hits them with a hard chanclaso.

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CREDIT: BOB’S BURGERS / FOX / ERICK PARRA / WE ARE MITÚ

She’s a little violent and aggressive, but it just translates to tough love.


READ: Here’s Our Dream Cast For A Pokemon Telenovela You And Your Mom Would Watch

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When You're In The Mood For Perreo, This Latina Has You Covered

Entertainment

When You’re In The Mood For Perreo, This Latina Has You Covered

This is Tomasa Del Real, a Chilena who is redefining reggaetón.

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Mis favoritas! @galiocl 💕 #neoperreo

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The tattoo artist-turned-Rhianna-of-South America is churning out crazy addictive songs about sex, drugs, the internet, and forlorn love.

https://www.instagram.com/p/BJa46v6jTSP/?taken-by=tomasadelreal


Once a male-dominated genre, Tomasa has emerged on the scene as one of the new faces of reggaetón. It’s not just her low-budget yet ingenious music videos that’ll get you hooked, it’s her sultry, upbeat rhythms that will make you a hardcore fan.

What does reggaetón even mean in 2016? 


Reggaetón evokes names like Daddy Yankee, Wisin y Yandel, and Don Omar – but it’s not 2005 anymore. A new regime of reggaetón has risen. No longer a genre associated with clubs tucked away in barrios, acts such as NAAFI, Rosa Pistola, Farina, and Tomasa del Real have turned reggaetón into a mainstream favorite. Del Real told The Fader she believes reggaetón is now Latin America’s pop music.

Every aspect of her music is unique.


Released back in February, her heart-wrenching yet insanely catchy “Tu Señora,” featuring Stockholm- based Talisto, is about dealing with a long distance relationship. The very DIY video goes back and forth from what looks like the snowy Patagonia to the beaches of Iquique, Chile. You can check out her debut album, “Bien y Mal,” on YouTube.

She’ll definitely make you want to dance.


Tomasa’s songs range from slow and haunting to fast and jolting. They’ve become the soundtrack to perreo, a popular dance similar to grinding. To top it off, her goth-alt-90s-Chicana vibe makes her a style an original.

Wondering what “perreo” means? 

CREDIT: TUMBLR / SOURCE: lagiocondasmile
CREDIT: CREDIT: TUMBLR / SOURCE: lagiocondasmile

Perreo is a dance that has origins in the Dominican Republic and Puerto Rico. In the last couple of years, perreando has become surprisingly mainstream among dance parties and clubs in Latin America.

Del Real’s personal story is also inspiring. 

https://www.instagram.com/p/BFuT5qPDDiF/?taken-by=tomasadelreal


Del Real (real name: Valeria Cisterna), says kids used to tease her by calling her Tomasa, but she eventually took to the name because it sounded both masculine and feminine. She said that she feels like “a man but very much a woman.”

She wasn’t always a musician. The 29-year-old originally studied design in Santiago and became a traveling tattoo artist. Making her away across South America, she would ink during the day and DJ reggaetón parties at night.

https://www.instagram.com/p/6f78jmDDmW/

She’s also a poet. 

https://www.instagram.com/p/BMFxX1ZDnaC/?taken-by=tomasadelreal


Watching Tomasa sing in her sports bra and exercise shorts, it’s clear to see that this woman is destined for stardom. Her poetic modern day lyrics are relatable, like in “Es de Noche,” when she sings: “No me dejes sola, por favor, que sin Internet no como y me muero.”

She studies her craft. 

https://www.instagram.com/p/BI3Jiv7D-yJ/?taken-by=tomasadelreal


A self-described “reggaetón nerd” Tomasa told The Clinic that she researches reggaetón every day. She spends the morning lying in bed blasting reggaetón, and regularly texts with friends about the latest remixes.

And her star continues to rise. 

https://www.instagram.com/p/BMh0x_UD6Ev/?taken-by=tomasadelreal


After building underground fame in South America the last couple years, Tomasa’s popularity has finally spread across Latin America and beyond.


Ibeyi: Afro-Cuban Electro Via Paris

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