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Archway tube station

Archway is a London Underground station at the intersection of Holloway Road, Highgate Hill, Junction Road and Archway Road in Archway, north London, directly underneath the Vantage Point building. It is on the High Barnet branch of the Northern line, between Highgate and Tufnell Park stations, in Zones 2 and 3; when constructed, the area was the northern end of Holloway Road and had no specific name but, in the hope of attracting patronage, the terminus was named Highgate after the village up the hill. At the time of the station's construction the first cable car in Europe operated non-stop up Highgate Hill to the village from outside the Archway Tavern, this name was considered for the station; the main station entrance now lies beneath Archway Tower on Junction Road while the side entrance is on Highgate Hill. The Leslie Green designed station opened on 22 June 1907, under the name Highgate faced in Green's standard ox-blood glazed brick, it was opened as one of the northern terminals of what was the Charing Cross, Euston & Hampstead Railway.

The station was renamed Archway on 11 June 1939. On 3 July 1939, the line was extended to the Great Northern Railway's station at Highgate and East Finchley station as part of the New Works Programme; the station was renamed Highgate on 19 January 1941, before becoming just Archway in December 1947 with the Highgate name being reassigned to the new station constructed beneath the London and North Eastern Railway high-level station of the same name. In 1930 the station was upgraded with escalators to replace the original lifts and the secondary entrance was replaced with a modern design by Charles Holden identical to the one he built at the same time at Hammersmith. Holden's station was replaced in the 1970s; the platform walls once featured the distinctive and elegantly simple tiling schemes used by Holden on the underground stations constructed at this time. Cream tiles were used throughout with the station name band formed of letter shaped tiles inset into a background of cream tiles incised to accept the lettering.

Similar tiling schemes can be seen at the neighbouring Highgate station, as well as at Bethnal Green and the stations on the tunnelled section of the Hainault branch of the Central line. All were built in the late 1930s/early 1940s; the tiles at Archway were replaced several years ago during retiling works. The station has escalators to get down to the platforms. Alternatively, passengers can use the 113 steps to get down to the platforms; when the original section of the Northern Line from Charing Cross to Golders Green and Archway was opened in 1907, the terminus at Archway was provided with a scissors crossover just south of the station and the running lines beyond the north end of the platforms continued as separate dead-end sidings. When the line was extended to Highgate and East Finchley in 1939, the'northbound' siding was extended as the northbound road while the'southbound' siding was retained as a dead-end siding, extended at the north end with the new southbound line from Highgate joining it just before the southbound platform and a new connection from the northbound line to the siding, thus turning the old'southbound' siding into a central reversing siding.

The crossover south of the station was subsequently converted to a single trailing crossover but was decommissioned on 15 October 1967, when Archway was converted to programme-machine control from Cobourg Street. The signal box closed on 25 June 1961; the enlarged crossover tunnel remains although cable runs extend down its centre between the two tracks for most of its length. The layout of the platforms and the underground passenger areas still reflect the station's former role as a terminus. Northern line trains operate between Morden or Kennington to Edgware, High Barnet or Mill Hill East via the Charing Cross or the Bank branch, and during disruptions or engineering works, trains can terminate at Archway. Train frequencies vary throughout the day, but operate every 3–7 minutes between 05:58 and 00:19 in both directions. London Bus routes 4, 17, 41, 43, 134, 143, 210, 263, 271, 390, C11 and W5 and night routes N20 and N41 serve the station. London Underground maps and maps in London Overground trains show the station as 450m from Upper Holloway station on the Gospel Oak to Barking Line.

Interchange within twenty minutes is allowed between the two stations. London Transport Museum Photographic Archive Main station exterior, 1907 Secondary entrance in Highgate Hill in 1929 Secondary entrance in 1932 after reconstruction Entrance at base of Archway Tower, 2006 Archway station on Multimap Design drawing by Charles Holden and photograph, 1930s from Royal Institute of British Architects

Lego Alpha Team

Alpha Team is a building toy line manufactured by Lego, first released in 2001 and discontinued in 2005. Alpha Team started out under the leadership of Dash Justice. At that time, Ogel had made evil orbs that could turn ordinary civilians into mindless drones to serve as his slaves. However, he was defeated when Alpha Team entered the picture and broke the power of the evil orbs to restore the drones back to normal, they destroyed the orb machine. However, Ogel managed to escape. In 2002, Alpha Team changed slightly; the toyline is known as Mission: Deep Sea. Ogel is back with more sinister looking drones that remained from the year 2001. Ogel had re-engineered the evil orb so that it causes mutations and uses it to mutate sea creatures to serve him. Ogel's left hand was replaced by a transparent red hook, it is uncertain of. Rumor has it. Alpha Team's helper, TeeVee can now turn into a deep sea rover for small openings and scouting around the sea embankment. In the webtoon, Into the Deep, Ogel's sinister plan for the mutant sea animals was destroyed when Dash reversed the orb factory controls, thus reverting all the sea animals back to normal.

However, Ogel escaped again by detaching the cockpit on his Mutant Squid vehicle. Alpha Team did not appear this year, with only a promotional set, "Dash The Diver", being released. Alpha Team went into a massive revision; the Alpha Team symbol was changed and Cam were replaced by Diamond Tooth and Arrow, Ogel replaced his red hook with a transparent blue hook. Alpha Team has more tech than usual, their vehicles have a new feature: they can initiate Alpha Mode, a feature that transforms one vehicle to another without disassembling and rebuilding. This time, Ogel's plan has gone from mind controlling to causing damage to the world, his plan was to freeze the world at his base in Antarctica with ice orbs, as revealed to freeze time itself as well. Ice Orbs are different from the evil orbs Ogel made earlier, as they no longer cause mutations/brainwashing, but instead freeze everything on touch. Alpha Team ended up battling each other. While Alpha Team raced to Ogel's fortress in a desperate gamble to stop him from freezing time, Ogel ended up freezing all of Alpha Team.

However and TeeVee couldn't be found in the iceboxes. When all hope was lost, drones started to behave randomly and they began to steal interesting landmarks. Zed, a special agent of Alpha Team, arrived at Antarctica, he set off on his own mission. While the other agents were stopping Ogel's drones, Ogel appeared in the Scorpion Orb Launcher, his own vehicle that could convert into the Viper Escape. Ogel and Zed battled. At the same time, the Lego Magazine had invited fans to write their own stories of who won and what will happen next; the Lego Magazine didn't show the results, but it was assumed that Zed had won the conflict and the world was restored to normal. While the Lego Company didn't give the 2004 subtheme an official name, fans coined the name "Mission Deep Freeze" for the series. Main Characters Dash Justice: The main protagonist of Alpha Team. Motion Expert and Team Leader. Brave but quite cocky. Loves the seaside. Team Color: Blue Radia: Lasers Expert, she controls the cockpit area in the Mobile Command Center.

Beautiful. Team Color: Purple/Pink Crunch: Explosives Expert. Team Color: Green Diamond Tooth: Mining Expert. Team Color: Green Charge: Electricity Expert, his gloves allow him to fly with jets in them, as shown on the cover of the video game. Team Color: Blue/Red Cam Attaway: Motors Expert and mechanic. Team Color: Red Flex: Ropes expert. Team Color: Orange Arrow: Alpha Team mechanic. Team Color: YellowOther Characters Gearbox: All, known about this agent is that he built the Tundra Tracker. Zed: Special agent and the pilot of the Blizzard Blaster. Team color: Silver TeeVee: Team's assistant. TeeVee, as the name suggests, was a Television with legs, he became an underwater robot for Mission Deep Sea. In the final mission for Alpha Team, he was a functional android. Ogel: The ruthless villain of the series, he has been the main villain in each year of the series coming up with schemes to defeat Alpha Team. His first plot was to use Mind Control Orbs to turn regular people into mindless skeleton-like Drones.

These Drones were reverted to normal. Ogel returned the following year with a new plan to use mutated sea creatures to control the world's oceans; that plan was thwarted. Ogel's underwater base was destroyed, his most recent plan for domination was freezing the world with new Ice Orbs that could freeze anything. His plan succeeded, but he was stopped by special agent Zed in his Blizzard Blaster, he used to be in love with Radia. "Ogel" is LEGO spelled backwards. In an issue of the LEGO Club Magazine, it was explained that this was due to him representing the exact opposite of LEGO. Ogel is a direct descendant of Vladek, a villain in the Knights Kingdom series.. Greg Farshtey, the writer of Bionicle, Lego Exo-Force, Alpha Team, among others, has stated that he is his favorite non-Bionicle villain; this Ogel is the main antagonist villain of Alpha Team. Skeleton Drones: Ogel's minions, who are people who have been affected by Mind Control Orbs, their appearance changes numerous times during the serie

Mastitis

Mastitis is inflammation of the breast or udder associated with breastfeeding. Symptoms include local pain and redness. There is an associated fever and general soreness. Onset is fairly rapid and occurs within the first few months of delivery. Complications can include abscess formation. Risk factors include poor latch, cracked nipples, use of a breast pump, weaning; the bacteria most involved are Staphylococcus and Streptococci. Diagnosis is based on symptoms. Ultrasound may be useful for detecting a potential abscess. Prevention is by and properly breastfeeding; when infection is present, antibiotics such as cephalexin may be recommended. Breastfeeding should be continued, as emptying the breast is important for healing. Tentative evidence supports benefits from probiotics. About 10% of breastfeeding women are affected. Lactation mastitis affects only one breast and the symptoms can develop quickly; the signs and symptoms appear and they include: Breast tenderness or warmth to the touch General malaise or feeling ill Swelling of the breast Pain or a burning sensation continuously or while breast-feeding Skin redness in a wedge-shaped pattern Fever of 101 F or greater The affected breast can start to appear lumpy and red.

Some women may experience flu-like symptoms such as: Aches Shivering and chills Feeling anxious or stressed FatigueContact should be made with a health care provider with special breastfeeding competence as soon as the patient recognizes the combination of signs and symptoms. Most of the women first experience the flu-like symptoms and just after they may notice a sore red area on the breast. Women should seek medical care if they notice any abnormal discharge from the nipples, if breast pain is making it difficult to function each day, or they have prolonged, unexplained breast pain. A breast abscess is a collection of pus. During lactation, breast abscess develops only most sources cite about 0.4–0.5% of breastfeeding women. Known risk factors are age over primiparous and late delivery. No correlation was found with smoking status however this may be in part because much fewer smoking women choose to breastfeed. Antibiotics were not shown effective in prevention of lactation abscess but are useful to treat a secondary infection.

Keratinizing squamous metaplasia of lactiferous ducts may play a similar role in the pathogenesis of nonpuerperal subareolar abscess. Since the 1980s mastitis has been divided into non-infectious and infectious sub-groups. However, recent research suggests, it has been shown that types and amounts of pathogenic bacteria in breast milk are not correlated to the severity of symptoms. Moreover, although only 15% of women with mastitis in Kvist et al.'s study were given antibiotics, all recovered and few had recurring symptoms. Many healthy breastfeeding women wishing to donate breast milk have pathogenic bacteria in their milk but have no symptoms of mastitis. Mastitis develops when the milk is not properly removed from the breast. Milk stasis can lead to the milk ducts in the breasts becoming blocked, as the breast milk is not being properly and expressed, it has been suggested that blocked milk ducts can occur as a result of pressure on the breast, such as tight-fitting clothing or an over-restrictive bra, although there is sparse evidence for this supposition.

Mastitis may occur when the baby is not appropriately attached to the breast while feeding, when the baby has infrequent feeds or has problems suckling the milk out of the breast. The presence of cracks or sores on the nipples increases the likelihood of infection. Tight clothing or ill-fitting bras may cause problems as they compress the breasts. There is a possibility that infants carrying infectious pathogens in their noses can infect their mothers. Mastitis, as well as breast abscess, can be caused by direct trauma to the breast; such injury can due to seat belt injury. Mastitis can develop due to contamination of a breast implant or any other foreign body, for example after nipple piercing. In such cases, the removal of the foreign body is indicated. Women who are breastfeeding are at risk for developing mastitis if they have sore or cracked nipples or have had mastitis before while breastfeeding another baby; the chances of getting mastitis increases if women use only one position to breastfeed or wear a tight-fitting bra, which may restrict milk flow Difficulties in getting a nursing infant to latch on to the breast can increase the risk for mastitis.

Women with diabetes, chronic illness, AIDS, or an impaired immune system may be more susceptible to the development of mastitis. Some women will require antibiotic treatment for infection, caused by bacteria from the skin or the baby's mouth that entering the milk ducts through skin lesions of the nipple or through the opening of the nipple. Infection is caused by Staphylococcus aureus. Infectious pathogens associated with mastitis are Staphylococcus aureus, Streptococcus spp. and Gram-negative bacilli such as Escherichia coli. Salmonella spp. mycobacteria, fungi such as Candida and Cryptococcus have been identified in rare instances. Recent research suggests that infectious pathogens play a much smaller role in the pathogenesis than was assumed only a few years ago. Most detected pathogens are common species that are natural part of the

Seal and Serpent

The Seal & Serpent Society is a house club located at Cornell University. Founded in 1905, the Society is one of the oldest at the university; the Tudor mansion at 305 Thurston Avenue has housed the active chapter since 1927. Seal and Serpent operates as a social club rather than final club. At the time of its founding, many house clubs and societies in the Ivy League had similar names, such as the extant Skull and Bones and Gauntlet, Quill and Dagger; the Great Depression took a considerable toll on the membership and financial solvency of extracurricular collegiate organizations, many were forced to disband. As the Greek system expanded and incorporated many other societies and Serpent maintained its independence as a member of Cornell's Interfraternity Council which oversees the university's entire fraternity system. In the fall of 2016, the active chapter voted to terminate its membership in the Cornell Interfraternity Council, becoming an independent student organization. Seal and Serpent Society has its origins in the coalescence of two Cornell undergraduate groups.

The ten original members began to meet in the fall of 1905 with the intent of preserving the traditions of Cornell student life. They called themselves the Society of the Seal and Serpent, made plans to take a house together in the fall and elect their first officers. " Alvin Ward "Gub" King'07 was elected president as a sort of coalition man not involved too much with either of the two original groups. The house has had a long tradition of military history. In 1917, World War I impacted student life in Ithaca, the landscape of the entire Cornell community changed; the Lodge did not yet exist, Society's Board of Directors offered the University the use of the West Avenue house as a ROTC barracks. Cornell commissioned 4,598 officers in the Great War. Seal and Serpent lost three men during the War: Joseph Mason ’13, Frank McCullough ’20, Edward Ilsley Tinkham ’16. In March 1917, Tinkham organized the first unit of Cornell men. A varsity athlete and known figure at Cornell, en route to France one of his classmates wrote of him: "'Ed' Tinkham. is the recognized leader of the unit and whatever he says goes.

No one could be more devoted to our welfare and there is something about the quiet way he handles things and looks after us that makes everyone love and respect him."Under Captain Edward I Tinkham ’16, members of the American Expeditionary Forces were the first Americans to carry the Stars and Stripes into Europe at the start of the Great War. 264 Cornellians died in World War I. For his service, Tinkham earned the Italian War Cross and Port Corsini in 1918, the US Navy Cross thereafter. After World War I, the impact of the Great Depression on college campuses was severe; the vast majority of independent social clubs were purchased by national chapters, universities purchased the property where many fraternities now reside. Seal and Serpent was one of two fraternities at Cornell that had the resources to remain independent, the other house converting to a national fraternity shortly after the Depression ended. Today and Serpent is the only independent social society at Cornell University; the Seal and Serpent home is located at 305 Thurston Avenue.

The earliest members of the Society purchased the land in 1913, but the building of the Lodge was delayed by the demands of World War I. Construction began in 1926, the Lodge was formally dedicated and presented to the Active Chapter on October 22, 1927. Over 1,000 members have lived there. In 2010, Seal & Serpent was featured in the A&E Network TV show "Strange Days with Bob Saget" in an episode exploring Ivy League fraternity life. Stanhope Eccleston Blunt,'09 George "Gus" Ruhlen Jr.'07 Benjamin "Stuzzie" Stuart McConnell,'08 Alfred "Shep" William Shepherd,'07 Carrollton "Twig" Crawford Sprigg,'07 Albert "Bert" Church Blunt Jr.'07 Romeo "Romey" Benvenuto Kuehns,'07 Earl "Zim" William Zimmerman,'07 Alvin "Gub" Ward King,'07 Harold "Monie" Mead McConnell,'07Not Pictured: William Henry McCaully'08 Charles “Dickie” Chester Byron Dickson ’08 Frederic "Fritz" Sanford Sly,'07 Robert Cunjak, – Managing Director, Bain Capital, LLC Mark KirkUnited States Senator from Illinois Martin Tang – Retired Chairman, Asia at Spencer Stuart & Associates.

Santa Sabina College

Santa Sabina College is a multi-campus independent Roman Catholic single-sex early learning and secondary day school for girls from Year 5 to Year 12. Located on eight hectares in Strathfield, an inner-western suburb of Sydney. Established in 1894, Santa Sabina has a non-selective enrolment policy and as of 2007 catered to 1,400 students; the College is owned by the Congregation of Dominican Sisters of Eastern Australia and the Solomon Islands and located within the Archdiocese of Sydney. The College is affiliated with the Association of Heads of Independent Schools of Australia, the Junior School Heads Association of Australia and an affiliate member of the Association of Heads of Independent Girls' Schools; the College Principal is Paulina Skerman. Eight Dominican sisters arrived from Ireland in 1867, to establish schools for Catholic children in New South Wales. Subsequently 3 hectares of land and a house in Strathfield were purchased from a wine-grower, Harold Lindeman. Santa Sabina College was established with seven day students.

The first three boarders were enrolled in April of that same year. Although the College saw its first student matriculate in 1906, it was not recognised as a secondary school until 1912, with the passing of the New South Wales Bursary Act. Organised sport was first introduced with Tennis the most popular sport at the time. In 1936, Santa's most prominent building, was purchased from William Adams of the Tattersall's Hotel; the carved sandstone facade came from the City Bank building in Moore Street. This building was used as the College boarding house until boarding ceased in 1976; the building now houses the College music department. The Del Monte property, located across the road from the College, was leased in 1949, with the first primary school students taking up residence that year. In 1950, the owner of the property, Mary Bailey, leaving the property to the Sisters. Del Monte was subsequently renamed Santa Maria del Monte. Santa Maria del Monte was expanded in 1968, with the purchase of Lauriston, the home of the Presbyterian Ladies' College, Sydney during the Second World War.

This purchase provided the school with additional classrooms. In 1991 the campus was used as the backdrop for the Australian TV series Brides of Christ.1996 saw the establishment of the Out of School Hours Centre, in 1997, a property at Tallong was purchased for outdoor education. In 1998, Mary Bailey House was opened as an Early Childhood Centre, in 2002 classes for Years 6 and 7 commenced at the middle school campus, Martin De Porres. Santa Sabina is recognised as an employer of choice for women by the Equal Opportunity for Women in the Workplace Agency; the following individuals have served as Principal of Santa Sabina College: The College comprises five campuses: four situated along The Boulevarde in Strathfield, an outdoor education campus at Tallong in the Southern Highlands of New South Wales. The four city campuses are Mary Bailey House Early Education Centre, Santa Maria del Monte and Santa Sabina. Santa Maria del Monte takes boy students from Kindergarten to Year 4, with most boys continuing on to St. Patrick's College to complete their schooling.

The Strathfield campus includes a 33-metre outdoor swimming pool, six tennis courts, three ovals and a chapel. In 2002, a Middle School was established for students in Years 6 and 7. In 2005 The Aquinas Centre was opened, featuring a library, lecture theatre and student services facility; the College debating activities include: The Archdale Competition for Years 7 to 12, against twenty similar type independent girls' schools. Middle and Secondary School students participate in social debates with schools such as St Gregory's College, Saint Ignatius' College, St Vincent's College, whilst the Primary and Middle School debate MLC School and PLC Sydney. Debating and Public Speaking is offered through inter-house competitions. Santa Sabina is seen as the sister school to St Patrick's College; as such the two schools combine drama classes to stage shows, musicals. The sporting program at Santa Sabina includes: School sporting clubs and midweek competitions, gala days, representative opportunities up to national level.

Each year the College takes about 2500 sports registrations for 85 sports competitions and activities across 22 sports. Monica Attard, ABC senior broadcaster Deborah Bennett, NSW Parliamentary Librarian Terry Biviano, shoe designer Robyn Butler, writer and producer Margaret Cunneen, Deputy Senior Crown Prosecutor Carmen Duncan, actress Paula Duncan, actress Cathy Foley, chief of the CSIRO materials and engineering division Cynthia Mitchell, Paralympian Julia Morris, actress/comedian Rahni Sadler, Seven Network news reporter and United States foreign correspondent Justine Schofield, former Masterchef Australia contestant, television personality Alice Spigelman, Chair Sculpture by the Sea Yvonne Strahovski, actress Simone Thurtell, Australian Broadcasting Corporation's Grandstand announcer List of non-government schools in New South Wale

La leyenda de las Momias

Legend Quest: The Legend of the Guanajuato Mummies is a 2014 Mexican animated horror adventure comedy film produced by Ánima Estudios and distributed by Videocine. Third installment of the Leyendas film saga, following Nahuala and Llorona, the story is a fictional take on the origin of the mummies those of the Guanajuato origin; the film features the voices of Benny Emmanuel, Eduardo "Lalo" España, Mayté Cordero, Rafael Inclán, Andrés Cuturier, Ale Müller. It was released in theaters and in 4DX on October 30, 2014 in Mexico, becoming the first Mexican film to be released in the format; the film was released on digital platforms in the United States through Pantaya, a Latin-focused digital film distributor. In the town of Guanajuato in the year 1810, two years after the events of Nauhula, The film follows the adventures of Leo San Juan, Don Andrés, Teodora and El Alebrije, where they travel to Guanajuato to rescue their friend, to try to stop the mummies, awaken inexplicably by Rosseau. Benny Emmanuel as Leo San Juan Andrés Couturier as Don Andrés and Rosseau Mayté Cordero as Teodora Rafael Inclán as Alebrije Eduardo España as Evaristo Ale Müller as Valentina-Luis The development of the film took place for three years with the work of 200 people.

The film was produced without the support of the Mexican government, due to not being approved, the filmmakers had to rely on the support of the state government of Guanajuato, according to producer and Ánima CEO Fernando de Fuentes. "We were not approved at the time... but we have the support of Guanajuato, who gave us something. Ánima Estudios had to invest in this much more than in other films, but undoubtedly the stimuli were important to reach what we do today."Director Alberto Rodríguez detailed the challenges of the development course of the film focused on recapturing the spirit of the saga's characters and shaping up the franchise. "There were many challenges, a lot of effort and we believe that we are a benchmark in animation and we were forced to break our own standards, as it is difficult to maintain the characters and give them an arc of action for three installments, but we did it," said Rodríguez. "The movies and characters are owned by Ánima Estudios and it has been difficult, because creating a franchise in a country used to receiving them and not creating them is complicated, but we knew we had to do it," said Fernando de Fuentes.

The film's production was doubted since it took place during the time of the Mexican cinema's decline. "it was a time. But everything has changed and today people see Mexican cinema, because it makes good products and, what we want to continue doing," said Fernando de Fuentes. Benny Emmanuel, who plays the protagonist Leo San Juan shared his experience, saying that it is his first, not only being in the franchise, but his first animation role. " the first time I participated in this saga and this is first thing in dubbing and playing'Leo' was nice and the director helped me a lot but it was funny," said Emmanuel. The film features the voices of famous Mexican talents, such as Benny Emmanuel, Alejandra Muller, Eduardo España. While the development course was challenging to the filmmakers, Rodríguez stated that he was happy working with the actors involved. Eduardo España, who plays Evaristo, shared his story of working in the film. "I always believe in the actor-director communication and there has to be willingness and openness, but we did good chemistry with'El Chino' because it gives you a fatherly negotiation in addition to taking into account good taste and fun and let you flow," he said.

The film was produced with flash animation. The film was released theatrically in theaters and the motion-enhanced 4DX format on 30 October 2014 in Mexico at around 1,000 locations nationwide, it had its United States premiere at The 22nd Annual San Diego Latino Film Festival on 15 March 2015. It was shown at the Regal Cinemas L. A. Live Stadium 14 theater on 9 May 2015, as part of the 2015 Hola Mexico Film Festival; the film had its official U. S. premiere only through Pantaya. It was released in its original Spanish-language format with no English subtitles; the film opened at #2 at the domestic box-office, behind Annabelle, earning $35.6 million pesos on its opening weekend. On its second weekend, it remained on the #2 spot, behind Interstellar, earning an additional $23.7 million pesos. It grossed a total of $92.25 million pesos. This film received a mixed-to-negative review. Eric Ortiz Garcia, of Twitch Film, said that the film was an "OK production", but criticized the animation, saying that "it's not the best, sure."

However, he criticized the film's writing. The fourth installment of the Leyendas franchise, titled La Leyenda del Chupacabras, was released in the United States on October 14, 2016, followed by a Mexico release on October 21, 2016, it was followed by La leyenda del Charro Negro, released on 19 January 2018. Mummies of Guanajuato Ánima Estudios La Leyenda de la Nahuala La Leyenda de la Llorona La Leyenda del Chupacabras La Leyenda del Charro Negro Legend Quest Official website La leyenda de las Momias at The Big Cartoon DataBase La leyenda de las Momias on IMDb