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Eduardo "King George" Zamora
Eduardo "King George" Zamora 38POSTS

jezamora@outlierlegal.com

Official Translator with 15+ years of experience in fields like law, immigration, business, technology, and banking. 5+ years of experience as an English/Spanish/Portuguese translator. Freelance translator for agencies in the U.S., Mexico, and Brazil.

GATO (ga-to)And now, the time has come to talk about one of those strikingly polysemic words Costa Ricans have -and use- in a variety of

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GALLITO (ga-ʝi-to)Most Costa Ricans have a thing for diminutives and, you probably know this by now, right? And chances are some of these words have

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POLACO (po-la’-ko)So, in Spanish, we would use the words brasileño/brasileña to refer to a Brazilian national, for instance, -a male and a female in

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NANDAYURE (nan-ða ʝu'-re)Being born and raised Costa Rican, my first Geography memories date back to elementary school, where our first Social Studies lessons would inevitably

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MARIA (ma-ɾi-a)According to a report by the U.S. Social Security Administration, James and Mary are the most popular given names for male and female

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FERIA (fe-ɾja) So many things have changed along this pandemic. I mean, needless to say, the freedom and some of those things and habits we

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CHINCHIVI (tʃin-tʃi-bi)GUARO (wahr-oh) VINO DE COYOL (been-noh / day / coh-yohl)The geographical origin of Chicha, the fermented (alcoholic) or non-fermented beverage, is well-known and

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MEJENGA (me-xeŋ-ga)With soccer (or football, if you will) being the most popular sport in the world, and Costa Rica being a country which goes

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PRESA (pɾe-sa)Have you ever tried learning a foreign language? If yes, what would you say is (are) the most challenging aspect (s) of the learning

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GALLO PINTO (ga-ʝo pin-to)Have you ever been to a foreign country where your mother tongue is not the primary language spoken, and happened to be

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