Portuguese horseback bullfighting lesson in the rejones of Las Ventas

Portuguese horseback bullfighting lesson in the rejones of Las Ventas

Paco Aguado

Madrid, August 11 (EFE).- Young Portuguese “cavaleiros” Francisco Palha and Miguel Moura, who cut off his ear like Armendáriz, gave the best bullfighting lesson on horseback in the “six to six” bullfight today held in Las Ventas, where Spanish riders were misled.

And Palha’s performance at four in the night in particular was the one in which, as a statement of intent, he nailed the first penalty spear that directly attacked him as soon as he left the pigsty.

From then on, the Lusitanian devoted himself to warming and tempering a horned reserve with his horses, and above it was placed to leave four banderillas with inalienable front, setting and cleanliness, for which a second ear was sorely desired.

Along the same lines and even nailing the portagayola, the dynasty Miguel Moura was shown, although he always attacked honestly and allowed himself, when it came to fighting and negotiation, he had more mobility than detachment. being seen in a few live encounters, ruining everything, just like the brand of the house, with the rejón of death.

The Spaniards, on the other hand, were greatly misled, because given the lack of clarity and dedication of José Cruz’s “domecqs” and perhaps accustomed to the clear and rhythmic gallop of the usual “murbes” for rejones, their duties followed one another. errors, stumbles and misaligned embroces.

Without fighting or giving enough consent to the distracted bulls seeking command, they needed the constant help of the cloaks of helpers to focus attacks, but despite this, they were unable to get moments with minimal anger and brilliance when neither nailing nor fighting.

In confirmation of the alternative, Óscar Borjas of Burgos opened the place, which, after a magnificent ceremony, lowered the five gray horses, and yet, with a bull that was more, less business.

The most senior, Roberto Armendáriz, did so in the second row, without getting angry or meeting with the banderillas in front of a horned man attacking with arreones, cutting off a little precious ear whose request could only be explained by him. quickness in killing.

He’ll put Mario Pérez Langa of Aragon, warming up with more claws and dressage displays, but to always leave the irons at advantage when the brave sixths already have horns, although all his attempts have been marked by nervousness and overdrive. on the rump of their horses.

Only Iván Magro can be saved from the unfortunate Spanish representation, from Madrid, who uses much more claw and candor in the face of the third-person’s sudden departures, where he handles the killing cleanly and less accurately.

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FESTIVAL PAPER:

From Fernando Cruz, all Cinqueños, six bulls blind for rejones, well presented and different play, but more established, with little zeal and little dedication in their attacks, except for the fifth and sixth.

Roberto Armendáriz, in a black and silver jacket: the opponent’s back blow (ear).

Iván Magro in black jacket: puncture, back blow and three piss (applause after warning).

Francisco Palha, pistachio and jet jacket: detached rejonazo (ear with strong demand from the latter).

Miguel Moura in a navy blue and gold jacket: two holes and half rejonazo on the back (applause).

Óscar Borjas, in a blue and silver jacket, confirming the alternative: a deep hole and a blow from the back (a standing ovation after a gentle plea in the ear).

Mario Pérez Langa, in a navy blue jacket: four holes, the opponent’s half-rejón and a rejonazo (applause).

Borjas confirmed his alternative with the nº 67 bull “Nigeriano”, weighing 545 kilograms, with black ribbon.

Bullfight with a tenth entry (over 2,000 spectators) on a very hot night in Las Ventas.

EFE

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