Pedro Cernadas, better known as Segundo Cernadas, is an Argentine actor who has gained international fame, both in South America and other parts of the world. Cernadas is considered a teen idol in Argentina. Cernadas began to show interest in becoming an actor. Cernadas was convinced by a show business insider that he should change his name, so he chose Segundo to be his artistic first name, he chose the name to honor the main character in Don Segundo Sombra. Pablo Ponce, a well known Argentine acting instructor, was Cernadas' first professional acting teacher. Soon after, Cernadas was accepted by one of Argentina's top show business academies. Although Cernadas' main acting interests were in the theatrical area, soon after being accepted by the academy, he made his television debut, acting in Montana Rusa, Otra Vuelta, he followed that as a married medical doctor in 90-60-90 Modelos. In 1997, Cernadas made his third appearance at a telenovela, in Ricos y Famosos, which became a major international hit.
1998 was an important year in Cernadas' life: after participating in Milady: La Historia Continua", the sequel to Argentine soap opera classic Milady, he was considering moving to Mexico to work there, but he was convinced to stay in his home country by producer Raúl Lecouna, who offered Cernadas his first starring role as a telenovela actor, in another soap that would become a major hit: Muñeca Brava. This soap opera had such a wild success, that Cernadas travelled across Argentina, to many other countries, to relive his character at various acting venues, for the next two years. In 2000, he played the role of "Bebo" in Los Buscas de Siempre ". On that year, he would once again play a doctor, in Los Medicos de Hoy. Cernadas visited Mexico once again and Caracas, in an effort to find a job, he was hired by Venezuela-based Iguana Productions to star in Todo Sobre Camila. He travelled to Ecuador during the filming of this telenovela, as the show was co-produced by Iguana Productions, an Ecuatorian company.
But, despite all the work that he had done, Cernadas would not become a major international super-star until 2002, when he flew to Peru to act in Bésame Tonto, alongside Gianella Neyra. The soap opera, which featured romantic and mafia twists, became the number one show in many countries, such as the Dominican Republic, Chile and many other countries; this soap opera marked the beginning of a period in which Cernadas began to be recognized as a teen idol by girls and young women outside Argentina as well. In 2003, he participated in Dr. Amor. By 2004, Univision began to show Bésame Tonto in the United States. In 2005 he worked at Amor en custodia and Se dice amor. "Quien es el jefe?" "Dr. Amor"... Dr. Fernando Diaz Amor Segundo Cernadas on IMDb http://segundocernadas.blogspot.com/
Ramona Geraldine Quimby is a fictional character in an eponymous series by Beverly Cleary. She starts out in the Henry Huggins series as the pestering little sister of Henry's friend Beatrice, his new best friend, called "Beezus" by Ramona and her family, she was given a larger role in the novel Beezus and Ramona, where Ramona appears to be a undisciplined little girl, doing awful things and getting away with it with near-impunity. The series concentrates on Ramona from nursery school to 4th grade, touching on social issues such as a parent losing their job, financial instability, the death of a family pet, school bullies, marriage, sibling relations and experiencing the addition of a new sibling, more, all of which explore growing up in middle-class America. Ramona Quimby lives in Oregon's Grant Park neighborhood on Klickitat Street. During her earlier appearances, Ramona was depicted as an imaginative but infuriating nursery schooler, the younger sister and best friend of Beatrice Quimby, who insisted upon tagging along with her older sister and her friends, causing them agitation and sometimes spoiling their fun with her imaginative mischief.
She appears to be a undisciplined little girl who gets away with terrible things she does, such as inviting her whole class to her house for a party without giving any notification to her family, or biting into lots of apples only once just for attention. Ramona saw her first major role when the author decided to focus on her viewpoint more than that of other characters in the book Ramona the Pest. Here, Ramona is portrayed as an anxious, curious little girl about to start kindergarten, in a hurry to mature, although she and unintentionally manages to annoy those around her: she tugs at a classmate's curls out of curiosity and winds up being suspended from school, she disrupts naptime for her fellow pupils while striving to earn the position of "Wake-Up Fairy" for the day, misunderstands the lyrics to the national anthem. From onward, the series shifts to divert focus to Ramona's point of view and years of elementary school, chronicling her experiences throughout those years. Ramona tries to behave with maturity and is in a rush to grow up, although things do not go as planned and end in embarrassment for Ramona.
Throughout the series, Ramona likes car names. In Ramona the Pest she has a doll named Chevrolet and her classmates laugh at her until her teacher steps in. In Ramona Forever she suggests naming her younger sibling Aston Martin. Ramona maintains her active imagination throughout the entire series, she daydreams about earning riches and wealth for her family after her father loses his job in Ramona and her Father by starring in television commercials. She designs an intelligent-looking paper owl as a craft project in the first grade, copied by a fellow student named Susan Kushner, who received credit and praise for her own owl which Ramona damaged out of rage in Ramona the Brave, she pretends to be a rabbit in Beezus and Ramona. Ramona became an older sister at the end of Ramona Forever to a baby girl named Roberta Day Quimby, received satisfaction regarding her age towards the end of the final book in the series, Ramona's World, at her tenth birthday party, it is during the celebration that she makes amends with her rival throughout the series, after learning about her constant striving for perfection.
When Ramona first appears in the Henry Huggins books, she ranges from two through four. She is four years old in Ramona, she is five years old in Henry and the Clubhouse and Ramona the Pest. In Ramona the Brave, Ramona is six years old. In Ramona and Her Mother and Ramona and Her Father, Ramona is seven years old. In Ramona Quimby, Age 8 and Ramona Forever, Ramona is eight years old. In Ramona's World, Ramona starts out nine years old, turns ten at the end; as Ramona grows up, her maturity increases as well. At age ten, she is still rambunctious and imaginative but is now better able to understand the perspectives of adults and friends and the needs they might have. Official Beverly Cleary Website Ramona Quimby at the Internet Movie Database "Statue of Ramona". Beverly Cleary Memorial Garden. Retrieved 2012-04-26