José Miguel Arroyo Delgado
José Miguel Arroyo Delgado is a bullfighter from Spain. He is better known in bullfighting circles as Joselito, a nickname he shares with at least two other notables: José Gomez, the Joselito bullfighter of the 1910s, Joselito, a teen idol singer from the 1960s. Arroyo Delgado was born in Madrid, he grew up in a poor family, dreaming about wealth as a bullfighter. He became a professional bullfighter in Seville at the early age of sixteen, he went on to triumph in Mexico as well as in his native country. In Mexico, he was awarded the top award given to a "torero" there. Arroyo Delgado himself admits to being one of the most battered bullfighters of his generation. In 1989 he sustained his worst injury, when he was hit by required hospitalization. In 1996 he came close to another serious injury, when he faced a bull in France: he was not fighting well that day and he was close to losing to a bull, he won the encounter, but thought about retiring. Arroyo Delgado has been a controversial bullfighter in Spain: he is known for his dislike of uniforms, whether military or torero, although he does use his torero uniform.
He was both criticized and praised by the Spanish public for refusing to dedicate a bull to King Juan Carlos de Bourbon, dedicating it instead to his friend, "El Bote", a fellow bullfighter who had just been hospitalized after an encounter with a bull. Arroyo Delgado is controversial in Spain for his religious views: although he claims to be a Catholic, he has declared that, had he been born in another country, his God would have been either Allah or Buddha. Arroyo Delgado never prays before his fights, although this is a tradition for bullfighters in Spain, a country that has an overwhelming Catholic majority. Arroyo Delgado is the owner of a cattle ranch, he is the adoptive son of his wife Adela. Arroyo Delgado's natural father died in 1981. El País articles on Joselito
José de Espronceda
José Ignacio Javier Oriol Encarnación de Espronceda y Delgado was a Romantic Spanish poet, one of the most representative authors of the 19th century. He was influenced by Eugenio de Ochoa, Federico Madrazo, Alfred Tennyson, Richard Chenevix Trench and Diego de Alvear. Espronceda was born at the Province of Badajoz; as a youth, he studied at the Colegio San Mateo at Madrid. When he was 15 years old, he formed a secret society named "Los Numantinos" alongside his friends Ventura de la Vega and Patricio de la Escosura, conspiring against Ferdinand VII and intending to avenge the death of Rafael del Riego. For this, he was exiled. Afterward, he left Spain and lived in Lisbon, France and Holland. On his return to Spain in 1833, he became active in the extreme left-wing of Spanish political culture. Espronceda is known for his affair with Teresa Mancha, for whom he wrote "Canto a Teresa", he died of diphtheria in 1842. In 1902, his body was moved to Spain. Having been inspired to a literary career by his teacher Alberto Lista, Espronceda began to write the historical poem El Pelayo during his stay in the monastery.
The poem was never completed. He wrote the novel Sancho Saldaña, his other important works include El estudiante de Salamanca, whose main character is Don Félix de Montemar, El mendigo, ¡Guerra!, Al dos de mayo and El diablo mundo, long lyric poems, the latter remained unfinished. Important were A Jarifa en una orgía, El verdugo, El canto del cosaco, La canción del pirata and Himno al sol. Many of his works display the tendencies of Romanticism, along with José Zorrilla he is considered Spain's most important Romantic poet, as well as the most rebellious. Marrast, Robert. José de Espronceda et son temps. Littérature, societé, politique au temps du romantisme. Paris: Editions Klincksieck. "De Gibraltar a Lisboa, viaje histórico". El Pensamiento. Biblioteca de Autores Españoles. LXXII: 174–177. 31 August 1841. "Un recuerdo". El Pensamiento. Biblioteca de Autores Españoles. LXXII: 60–64. 15 June 1841. "Política general". El Pensamiento. Biblioteca de Autores Españoles. LXXII: 12–15. 15 May 1841. de la Escosura, Patricio.
Discurso... Madrid. P. 79. Casalduero, Joaquín. Espronceda. Madrid. Zorrilla, José. Recuerdos del tiempo viejo. I. Madrid. Pp. 46–50. Works by José de Espronceda at Project Gutenberg Works by or about José de Espronceda at Internet Archive Works by José de Espronceda at LibriVox
José Antonio Delgado
José Antonio Delgado Sucre was the first Venezuelan mountaineer to reach the summit of five eight-thousanders and one of the most experienced climbers in Latin America. Known as el indio, Delgado led the first Venezuelan Everest expedition in 2001. On May 23 of that year, he and Marcus Tobía were the only members of the expedition to summit Everest, he held several records in mountaineering, such as the first paragliding flight from Pico Humboldt, Pico Bolívar, Roraima. Delgado made the fastest summit for a Venezuelan to the Aconcagua and Huascarán. Jose Antonio Delgado Sucre was born in Venezuela, he studied mechanical engineering at the Universidad Simón Bolívar and married Frida Ayala with whom he had two children. Delgado was the leader of the Venezuelan Nanga Parbat expedition, he and fellow climber Edgar Guariguata flew out to Pakistan in June 2006. Due to illness Guariguata remained at base camp. After he reached the summit of the Nanga Parbat on July 11, a snow storm surprised him on his descent.
Delgado managed to reach camp four. After being without food or water for two days he attempted to make it to camp three. No further communications were received by base camp, so the Pakistani authorities were alerted. A group of six Pakistani mountaineers, consisting of Qurban Muhammad, Ghulam Rasool, Muhammad Ibrahim, Ghulam Muhammad, Muhammad Ali, climbed the mountain despite the rough weather. On July 22, they found Delgado's body at an altitude of 7100m between camp three and four in the open near his tent. During the expedition to Nanga Parbat, he was the subject of a pilot for a television series about mountaineering. Explorart Films, the production company developed the project into a feature documentary film, released in South America in January 2008; the film follows Jose Antonio's climbing career and includes footage of several of his expeditions including the Nanga Parbat climb and the rescue attempts that followed the accident. Jose Antonio and his wife Frida were co-producers of the film.
He was awarded the Orden al Mérito Deportivo and the Orden Vicente Emilio Sojo in 2001 by the Venezuelan government. He was a founding member of the Proyecto Cumbre and the head of the Centro Excursionista Loyola from 1982-83. Nanga Parbat, 8125 m, Pakistan, 2006 Everest, 8848 m, Nepal-China, 2001 Gasherbrum II, 8035 m, Pakistan-China, 2000 Shishapangma 8008 m, China, 1998 Cho Oyu, 8153 m, Nepal-China, 1994 Nanga Parbat 8125 m, Pakistan, 2006 Khan Tengri, 7010 m, Kazajstan, 2005 Chapaev North, 6100 m, Kazajstan, 2004 Tsacra Chico Norte, 5513 m, Perú, 2002 Monte Bianco, 4810 m, Italy-France, 2001 Aconcagua, 6961 m, Argentina, 2001 Ojos del Salado, 6908 m, Chile-Argentina, 2001 Muztagh Ata, 7546 m, China, 1999 Breithorn, 4165 m, Switzerland-Italy, 1999 Denali-McKinley, 6229 m, Alaska-USA, 1998 Cayambe, 5840 m, Ecuador, 1997 Huascarán Norte, 6654 m, Perú, 1996 Pisco, 5300 m, Perú, 1996 Stock Kangri, 6100, India, 1994 Adam's Peak, 2233 m, Sri Lanka, 1994 Ama Dablam, 6812 m, Nepal, 1993 Illampu, 6362 m, Bolivia, 1992 Pan de Azúcar, 5180 m, Colombia, 1992 Cóncavo, 5200 m, Colombia, 1992 Chimborazo, 6310 m, Ecuador, 1991 Cotopaxi, 6005 m, Ecuador, 1991 Aconcagua, 7021 m, Argentina, 1991 Volcán San Pedro, 5800 m, Chile-Argentina, 1991 Marmolejo, 6100 m, Chile-Argentina, 1991 Citlatepetl, 5760 m, México, 1991 Iztaccíhuatl, 5286 m, México, 1991 Popocatepetl, 5452 m, México, 1991 Pikes Peak, 4302 m, USA, 1990 Long Peak, 4345 m, USA, 1990 Maroon Bell and North Maroon, 4316 and 4272 m, USA, 1990 Ilimani Central, 6882 m, Bolivia, 1987 Huayna Potosí Sur, 6050 m, Bolivia, 1987 Ritacuba Negro, 5200 m, Colombia, 1987 Artesonraju, 6010 m, Perú, 1986 Ranrapalka, 6162 m, Perú, 1986 Huascarán Sur, 6768 m, Perú, 1986 Ritacuba Blanco, 5300 m, Colombia, 1986 Artesonraju, 6010 m, Perú, 1985 Chopikalqui, 6320 m, Perú, 1985 Pico Bolívar, 5007 m, Venezuela, 1983 Pico Humboldt, 4942 m, Venezuela, 1982 The Venezuelan Nanga Parbat expedition website.
Http://www.ascenso.org.ve/ Proyecto Cumbre http://www.explorersweb.com/news.php?id=15130 http://www.nangaparbat2006.explorart.com/ http://www.masalladelacumbre.com/
José Matías Delgado
José Matías Delgado y León was a Salvadoran priest and doctor known as El Padre de la Patria Salvadoreña. He was a leader in the independence movement of El Salvador from the Spanish Empire, from November 28, 1821 to February 9, 1823 when he was president of the Central American constituent congress which met in Guatemala City. Delgado studied civil law, canon law, theology in Guatemala at Tridentino Seminary, earning a doctorate from the University of San Carlos de Guatemala, he was ordained a priest, returned to El Salvador, where from August 12, 1797 he was provincial vicar of San Salvador. He was intensely involved in pastoral work. In 1808 he began the reconstruction of the old Parochial Church of San Salvador, finished a decade later. In San Salvador he became a leader of the movement for independence. Together with his nephew Manuel José Arce he was among those who issued the first Cry for Independence in Central America, on November 5, 1811 in San Salvador. On this date he is said to have rung the bells of the Church of La Merced, as a public cry for liberty.
The rebellion began with the confiscation of the funds in the royal treasury. The provincial intendant, Gutiérrez de Ulloa, was removed; the rebels held the government for nearly a month before royal authority was restored from Guatemala. Delgado's brothers Juan and Miguel were members of the independence movement. In 1813 Delgado was elected a provincial deputy to the council in Guatemala City, he became director of the Tridentino Seminary there. He was not in El Salvador at the time of the second insurrection in 1814, did not take part in it, he was elected provincial deputy again in 1820, on September 15, 1821, he was among those who signed the Act of Independence of Central America in Guatemala City. On November 28, 1821 he became political chief of the province of San Salvador; when the Central American governmental junta voted to join the Mexican Empire, Delgado opposed this. On January 11, 1822 in San Salvador, the city government, presided over by Padre Delgado, many members of the public protested the decision.
On January 11, the government of El Salvador seceded from Guatemala in order to remain outside the Mexican Empire. In April 1822 Colonel Manuel Arzú, in command of Guatemalan troops, occupied the Salvadoran cities of Santa Ana and Sonsonate. On June 3, 1822, Arzú entered San Salvador. Nine hours of fighting resulted in many casualties, burned houses and plundering, but the Guatemalans withdrew. Delgado's nephew, Colonel Manuel José Arce, was one of the commanders of the Salvadoran defenders. On June 6, 1822, Salvadoran troops reoccupied Santa Ana, also Ahuachapán and Sonsonate. On December 2, 1822, fearing further encroachment from Guatemala, El Salvador asked for annexation to the United States. A delegation was sent to the United States to negotiate; that same month, Brigadier Vicente Filisola, Captain-General of Guatemala, marched toward San Salvador. He entered the city on February 9, 1823, declaring respect for people and goods, but the annexation of the province to Mexico; this was the end of the government of José Matías Delgado.
On the fall of Mexican Emperor Agustín de Iturbide in 1823, Central America declared its independence. Delgado was elected one of the representatives to the constituent congress of the Federal Republic of Central America; this Congress met in Guatemala beginning on June 24, 1823, Delgado was chosen to preside. On May 5, 1824 he was named the first bishop of San Salvador by the local civil authorities and not by the Catholic Church; this entangled him in a serious and long-lasting controversy with the Archbishop of Guatemala and the Vatican authorities that lasted until his death. In 1824 he bought with public money, the first official printing press in El Salvador, it was used to publish El Semanario Político Mercantil. The first issue appeared on July 31, 1824. Delgado died on November 1832 in San Salvador; as his funeral procession passed the Plaza Mayor, mourners showered his coffin with white rose petals. His remains are interred at El Rosario Church. On January 22, 1833 the National Assembly declared him Benemérito de la Patria.
The Salvadoran lawyer and journalist Rafael Reyes published the first biographical study of Delgado, in December 1878. Other Central American intellectuals, including Francisco Gavidia, Carlos Meléndez Chaverri, Ramón López Jiménez, Rodolfo Barón Castro, José Salvador Guandique and Jorge Lardé y Larín did likewise, his name was given to the town resulting from the merger of Aculhuaca and San Sebastián Texincal on October 23, 1935. Dr. José Matías Delgado University, the foundation of, announced on September 15, 1977, is today located in Antiguo Cuscatlán, a suburb of San Salvador; the National Assembly commissioned a portrait in oil for its chamber. It was made into a lithograph in New York by A. Demarest. A marble bust was installed on Avenida Inependencia in San Salvador in 1902. Another statue was donated by the German and Swiss residents of the country on September 14, 1913; this statue was located at the Parque Arce. There is a statue of Delgado at the university named for him. Order of José Matías Delgado Dr. José Matías Delgado University Short biography Brief biography Brief biography Dr. José Matías Delgado University official site
Gangbuster (DC Comics)
Gangbuster is a comic book fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. He first appeared as Jose Delgado in Adventures of Superman #428, as Gangbuster in Adventures of Superman #434, he was created by Jerry Ordway. Jose Delgado grew up in the Metropolis area known as Suicide Slum; as he grew older he became a skilled boxer. He ended up as a high school teacher in Metropolis, he became a mentor to Jerry White. When Lex Luthor enlisted youth gangs into organized crime under his control, Jose adopted the identity of Gangbuster to deal with the threat posed to the teenagers in his community. Jose Delgado suffered a spinal injury while saving Lois Lane's life during a fight with a creature called Combattor. Delgado was talked into retiring by Cat Grant, he recovered the ability to walk with the assistance of a LexCorp cybernetic implant, similar to the implant used on Maximum from the Supermen of America. Delgado discovered someone else was masquerading as Gangbuster, using much more violent methods; this turned out to be an amnesiac Superman, suffering from a nervous breakdown after a fight with Brainiac.
After recovering Delgado discovered that the implant which enabled him to walk was a LexCorp invention, that Lex Luthor could use it to take control of his body. Luthor forced Gangbuster to attack an ally of Superman's named Professor Emil Hamilton. Hamilton was able to alter the implant, allowing Jose to take control of his life again. Delgado's life fell apart and he had trouble keeping jobs. Delgado had limited personal relationships with Cat Grant, they became close while he served as her bodyguard, but he did not get along with her young son Adam. Delgado resumed his career as Gangbuster following Superman's apparent death at the hands of Doomsday, he got into trouble when he broke up a drug deal only to discover that it was part of an undercover police operation. Pursued by the police, he went on the run. An ultraviolent Gangbuster showed up in Black Lightning's hometown of Brick City. Black Lightning discovered that this wasn't the real Gangbuster, but a shapeshifter named Ishmael, an operative of Tobias Whale.
The real Jose Delgado Gangbuster soon showed up and helped him defeat Ishmael and his shapeshifter brother Queequeg. Gangbuster returned in issue #1 of the weekly mini-series known as Trinity. In issue #5 he debuted an updated version of his body armor with a portable arsenal of non-lethal weaponry, he was forced out of retirement by witnessing the kidnapping of mystic Tarot. Jose soon tracked Tarot to the castle headquarters of Despero, Morgana Le Fey and the villain known as Enigma, he and Hawkman infiltrated the castle and spend days fighting through its denizens, as time and space were much different inside from outside. They rescued Tarot from a trio of stone monsters. At the end of the series, with reality returned to normal and Tarot began a relationship. In the Supergirl series, Gangbuster and Dr. Light —both employees of S. T. A. R. Labs—help Supergirl rescue her friend Lana Lang after her body is possessed by the Insect Queen. Gangbuster and Dr. Light investigate an object that crashes into a Metropolis park and leaves a massive crystallized crater in its center.
While searching the crater, the two heroes discover a Bizarro Supergirl. The Bizarro Supergirl takes Gangbuster and Dr. Light hostage, but is defeated in battle by the real Supergirl. Jose Delgado is a skilled boxer and martial artist; when Jose was crippled on duty as the Gangbuster, he was forced to accept Lex Luthor's agreement and treatment to return the function of his legs to him using cybernetic enhancement. However, Luthor's cybernetic components allowed him to control Jose's movement if necessary. In the alternate "Trinity" universe, Gangbuster is one of the few entities to recognize and understand reality is not as it should be, he allies himself with that universe's version of Alfred Pennyworth. DCU Guide: Gangbuster DCU Guide chronology: Gangbuster DCU Guide additional chronology: Gangbuster Superman Homepage: Gangbuster Cosmic Teams: Cat Grant
José Delgado Saldaña is a Mexican professional wrestler best known by his ring name Mr. Águila in Mexican wrestling promotions CMLL and AAA. Outside Mexico, Saldaña is best known for his work as Essa Ríos in the WWF and as Papí Chulo in TNA. Delgado made his debut in the World Wrestling Federation on the November 3, 1997 episode of Raw is War as part of its newly relaunched Light Heavyweight division at the age of 19, wrestling under the ring name Águila; this period included a match with Taka Michinoku at WrestleMania XIV for the Light Heavyweight Championship. He had a high-flying match with Michinoku during Extreme Championship Wrestling's 1999 Cyberslam event before capturing the WWF Light Heavyweight title from Gillberg on his'debut' as Essa Ríos during the February 13, 2000 editiion of Sunday Night Heat, his reign was a short-lived one. During his time as Essa Ríos, he was managed by Lita who would repeat Ríos's finishing moves on wrestlers he had just beaten after a match, he and Lita had a feud with Eddie Guerrero and Chyna which led to a European title match between Ríos and then-champion Guerrero at Backlash, which Ríos lost.
Ríos' partnership with Lita ended sometime after an angry Ríos attacked Lita because he had lost a match. It was there that the Hardy Boyz came to Lita's rescue and feuded with him with Lita becoming their protégé. Ríos lapsed into obscurity by late 2000 but did have a brief feud with Kurt Angle that culminated in a main event match on Sunday Night Heat, he had a small involvement in the Invasion angle, most notably unsuccessfully challenging Chris Kanyon for the WCW United States Championship on an episode of WWF Metal, which would be his last televised match with the company. Having been off television for months, Ríos started accepting Japanese bookings in December 2001. After being released in 2001, he returned to Mexico for several years before working in AAA as part of the LLL storyline, he soon returned to Mexico, continuing his feud with El Zorro and forming "X-team" with Juventud Guerrera and Charly Manson. In 2005, he jumped to Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre as a member of Los Perros del Mal, led by Héctor Garza and Perro Aguayo, Jr. who had jumped from AAA in the past.
When Perro Aguayo, Jr. left CMLL in the fall of 2008, Mr. Águila left the promotion with him to help for the Perros del Mal Producciones. Águila made a comeback to the United States in 2004 as part of Team AAA/Mexico in Total Nonstop Action Wrestling with Abismo Negro, Juventud Guerrera, Héctor Garza and Heavy Metal. He competed in TNA as part of the X Division. On May 16, 2010, Mr. Águila returned to CMLL, interfering in a match between Psicosis II and La Sombra, siding with Psicosis II and a group called Los Invasores, the match saw the return of Rayo de Jalisco, Jr. who ended up siding with CMLL in their war against the outsider group. CMLL held a press conference announcing that they would hold a special Sin Salida event on June 6, 2010 that would center around the Los Invasores vs. CMLL storyline. During the press conference it was revealed that Mr. Águila and Héctor Garza were the co-leaders of Los Invasores. At the July 16, 2010 Super Viernes, Mr. Águila and Héctor Garza defeated the team of La Sombra and Volador, Jr. to win the CMLL World Tag Team Championship.
By virtue of holding the CMLL World Tag Team Championship, Mr. Águila participated in the 2010 Universal Championship tournament. He was part of "Block B" that competed on the August 6, 2010 Super Viernes show where he was eliminated from the tournament when he lost to La Máscara in the first round. On November 2, 2010, Águila and Garza lost the CMLL World Tag Team Championship to Dragón Rojo, Jr. and Último Guerrero. On December 3, 2010, at Sin Piedad 2010 Águila had his trademark hair shaved off after being defeated by Rey Bucanero in a Lucha de Apuesta. On June 20, 2012, Águila formed the Los Depredadores del Aire stable with Black Warrior and Volador, Jr. Two days Los Depredadores del Aire defeated Los Reyes de la Atlantida to win the Mexican National Trios Championship, they lost the title back to Los Reyes de la Atlantida on October 30, 2012. Águila, this time teaming with Los Invasores members Kraneo and Psicosis II, regained the title from Los Reyes de la Atlantida on December 16, 2012.
In the fall of 2012 Los Invasores began a feud against the CMLL World Trios Champions El Bufete del Amor. The two teams fought several occasions with El Bufete's CMLL World Trios Chamipnship on the line, while Los Invasores Mexican National Trios Championship being passed over compared to the more prestigious CMLL title. Mr. Águila was forced to team up with Máximo for the 2013 Torneo Nacional de Parejas Increibles, a tag team tournament teaming up wrestlers who would never team up otherwise because they are rivals, would be forced to work together. Mr. Águila and Máximo lost to the team of Máscara Dorada and Mephisto though they were able to put their differences aside for one night. On June 30, Los Invasores lost the Mexican National Trios Championship to La Máscara and Titán. On July 19 at Infierno en el Ring, Águila lost his hair to Shocker in a ten-man steel cage Lucha de Apuestas. In November 2017, Mr. Águila made a surprise appearance at Lucha Libre AAA Worldwide. AAA Mexican National Heavyweight Championship Consejo Mundial de Lucha Libre CMLL World Tag Team Championship – with Héctor Garza CMLL World Trios Championship – with Héctor Garza and Perro Aguayo, Jr.
Mexican National Trios Championship – with Damian 666 and Halloween and Bl
José Ramos Delgado
José Manuel Ramos Delgado was an Argentine footballer and manager. He played for the Argentine national team in two World Cups and had a successful tenure in Brazilian football with Santos, he went on working in Argentina and Peru. Ramos Delgado was born in the city of Argentina, he belonged to the Cape Verdean community in Argentina, as his father was a native of these islands, born in São Vicente. Ramos Delgado started his playing career in 1956 with Lanús, he soon earned a move to River Plate. In 1966, Ramos Delgado joined Banfield. After a short spell with the club, he moved to Brazil to play for Santos, where he played alongside Pelé, Coutinho and José Macia in the club's golden years, he continued playing for Santos until the age of 38, making a total of 324 appearances and scoring one goal. In the last year of his playing career, Delgado played for Portuguesa Santista, he retired at the age of 39. Between 1958 and 1965, Ramos Delgado played 25 times for the Argentine national team, he was included in the squads for the 1958 and 1962 FIFA World Cups, played in the qualifiers for the 1966 World Cup.
After retiring as a player, Ramos Delgado had a spell as manager of Santos, before returning to Argentina where he worked as the manager of several football clubs including Belgrano, Deportivo Maipú, Gimnasia y Esgrima La Plata, Estudiantes de La Plata, River Plate, Talleres de Córdoba, All Boys and his home town club Quilmes. He worked as the manager of Peruvian club Universitario, he returned to Santos to work as a youth team coach helping to develop young players such as Robinho and Diego. Ramos Delgado died in a hospital in Villa Elisa on 3 December 2010, of Alzheimer's disease. SantosCampeonato Paulista: 1967, 1968, 1969, 1973 Torneio Roberto Gomes Pedrosa: 1968 Recopa Intercontinental: 1968 Playing statistics at BDFA Futbol Factory profile at the Wayback Machine