- n. a young criminal, delinquent, punk, thug. Very conscious of image and status; preoccupied with projecting coolness and non-conformity; uses violence to establish social status.
“Follow that with "arroz malandro"—seafood served with a soupy, flavorful rice—and finish with the sericaia, a heavenly pancake-style sweet.”
“Union Radio carries interesting info on how things developed there where the burping governor behaves as your regular small town bad guy, un malandro forajido!”
“Shopkeepers say malandro statuettes hit the shelves over the past two years.”
““In contrast, in the slums, the figure of the malandro oscillates between hero and villain.””
““For the upper classes, the malandro personifies the growing threat of urban violence,” Marquez writes in “The Darkness of Days: the Malandro,” a chapter in the book “20th Century Venezuela,” published by Fundacion Polar.”
““Among other things,the corte malandra reflects nostalgia for that supposed malandro of the past, the one that protected the neighborhood,” she said.”
“Juan says he bought an icon of Ismael — the most popular malandro — after the spirit convinced his son to “stay away from bad neighborhoods.””
“Not his talent because by the time his name began to be mentionned he was a malandro (a pimp like)”
“Not his talent because by the time his name began to be mentionned he was a malandro (a pimp like) an errand, an opportunist who didn't have a clue of what tomorrow would be ..”
““For the upper classes, the malandro personifies the growing threat of urban violence,'’ Marquez writes in “The Darkness of Days: the Malandro,'’ a chapter in the book “20th Century Venezuela,'’ published by Fundacion Polar.”
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