Jarocho

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  • Publicado : 3 de marzo de 2013
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There is a version that is stereotyped to Jarocho: the white guayabera red bandanna tied around his neck in front, white pants and hat four stones, even "booties" are usually white. For women thereis also a stereotype in the predominantly white in clothing (blouse, skirt, petticoat, scarf and shoes).
However, you know, without being tested, the use of white corresponds to a wedding attire and astereotype of clothing popularized by Jarocho Mexican films of the forties and fifties, and reinforced by the outfit Ballet dancers famous Amalia Hernandez. In fact, in everyday clothes, only someresidents used the guayabera leeward and often of different colors, with a tendency to soft colors and the same applies to blouses and skirts for women, who only use the "cachirulo" (kind of comb) andflowers in hair adornment danceable but very sparsely exhibition at parties and "fandango".
The usual male bandana around his neck comes from the habit of protecting sweat, at that point, or guayaberashirt.
There is a version that is stereotyped to Jarocho: the white guayabera red bandanna tied around his neck in front, white pants and hat four stones, even "booties" are usually white. For womenthere is also a stereotype in the predominantly white in clothing (blouse, skirt, petticoat, scarf and shoes).
However, you know, without being tested, the use of white corresponds to a weddingattire and a stereotype of clothing popularized by Jarocho Mexican films of the forties and fifties, and reinforced by the outfit Ballet dancers famous Amalia Hernandez. In fact, in everyday clothes, onlysome residents used the guayabera leeward and often of different colors, with a tendency to soft colors and the same applies to blouses and skirts for women, who only use the "cachirulo" (kind ofcomb) and flowers in hair adornment danceable but very sparsely exhibition at parties and "fandango".
The usual male bandana around his neck comes from the habit of protecting sweat, at that point, or...
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