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El Ratón Pérez, Film, 2006 IMDB

Images fournies par : CarChasesFanatic

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AuteurMessage

carchasesfanatic ES

2007-12-22 12:33

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In what other countries is this tradition followed?

Bravada PL

2007-12-22 12:45

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What tradition?

carchasesfanatic ES

2007-12-22 12:49

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The tradition of Pérez The Mouse :p i know in other countries such as USA it is the tooth fairy who comes to get your teeth when you are young but in other countries what is it?

Bravada PL

2007-12-22 13:20

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Dentist

carchasesfanatic ES

2007-12-22 13:25

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You always sooooooooooooooooooooooo sarcastic me parto contigo...

-- Last edit: 2008-06-02 18:15:53

G-MANN UK

2007-12-22 13:41

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Yes, we have the "tooth fairy" in England as well, although I never believed in it the same way I believed in Santa Claus (realizing that he doesn't exist is a rite of passage in most childrens' lives). Although I find it funny that in America kids believe in the Easter Bunny, nobody ever tried to get me to believe in a such a thing!

I've never heard of Perez the Mouse, must be some Spanish thing.

Bravada PL

2007-12-22 13:44

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In America, people believe in the Almighty Holy Saint God of Retail, who, just like Hindu deities, has multiple incarnations, Easter Bunny being one of them.

That said, my favorite Christmas carol is "Last Christmas" ;)

carchasesfanatic ES

2007-12-22 14:05

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G-MANN a écrit Yes, we have the "tooth fairy" in England as well, although I never believed in it the same way I believed in Santa Claus (realizing that he doesn't exist is a rite of passage in most childrens' lives). Although I find it funny that in America kids believe in the Easter Bunny, nobody ever tried to get me to believe in a such a thing!

I've never heard of Perez the Mouse, must be some Spanish thing.


And south american i guess

antp BE

2007-12-22 16:03

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In French it is called the "petite souris" (small mouse)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tooth_fairy#Other_tooth_traditions
The French article seems a little more complete about other countries:
Link to "fr.wikipedia.org"
(as that French name is not only for France, but also other French-speaking countries as Belgium, Luxembourg, Switzerland, Morocco, Algeria, etc.; in Canada they seem have both :D)

-- Last edit: 2007-12-22 16:04:36

carchasesfanatic ES

2007-12-22 16:11

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See, so although its name is not Pérez because it is a spanish surname its still the same figure, :)

Ingo DE

2007-12-22 16:16

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Very interesting. In Germany these traditions and fairy tales about tooth are absolutely unknown.

Over here the Easter Bunny is known as a relict from pre-christian pagan-times. It's a symbol for fertility. The eggs, too, so the Easter Bunny brings painted eggs.
At Easter it's also an ancient tradition, mainly in Northern Germany, to burn big fires outside the villages. It's also from pagan-times. It was thought to banish the dark ghosts of the winter.
Nowadays it's popular to drink heavily and to try to flirt with the girls, in the hope, they are drunk enough, to come home with you ;)

antp BE

2007-12-22 16:23

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On the French wikipedia page they mention "Zahnfee" for the Germany

garco NL

2007-12-22 16:27

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Tandenfee in Holland...

Gag Halfrunt UK

2007-12-22 16:33

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Filmed in Buenos Aires, Argentina, according to the IMDB.
http://us.imdb.com/title/tt0458076/locations

carchasesfanatic ES

2007-12-22 16:34

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Ingo a écrit Very interesting. In Germany these traditions and fairy tales about tooth are absolutely unknown.

Over here the Easter Bunny is known as a relict from pre-christian pagan-times. It's a symbol for fertility. The eggs, too, so the Easter Bunny brings painted eggs.
At Easter it's also an ancient tradition, mainly in Northern Germany, to burn big fires outside the villages. It's also from pagan-times. It was thought to banish the dark ghosts of the winter.
Nowadays it's popular to drink heavily and to try to flirt with the girls, in the hope, they are drunk enough, to come home with you ;)


Ah here we have Easter Eggs but not rabbits, well bunnies

Ingo DE

2007-12-22 16:35

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antp a écrit On the French wikipedia page they mention "Zahnfee" for the Germany


Hmm, you're right, I just have read it. But it's a quite unknown fairy tale/ritual. As it's written at wikipedia.de, it's not popular in Germany - but actually the dentists are trying to make it more popular.
Perhaps similar like the Valentine's day. It's also a quite new tradition in Germany - pushed up by the florist-shops.

Halloween is also popular now. In my childhood in the 70ies, it was known as an American thing, not common over here.

antp BE

2007-12-22 16:35

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garco a écrit Tandenfee in Holland...

I wonder what they use in Dutch-speaking part of Belgium... "tandenmuis" as translation of the French-speaking culture, or the fairy from Netherlands?

-- Last edit: 2007-12-22 16:35:43

Red Grant US

2007-12-22 19:02

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Bravada a écrit In America, people believe in the Almighty Holy Saint God of Retail, who, just like Hindu deities, has multiple incarnations, Easter Bunny being one of them.

That said, my favorite Christmas carol is "Last Christmas" ;)


true true!

Red Grant US

2007-12-22 19:05

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If I was 5, and someone told me that a mouse came to my bed to take my toothe away when I'm sleeping, then yeah, I would probably be scared!

Red Grant US

2007-12-22 19:06

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Gag Halfrunt a écrit Filmed in Buenos Aires, Argentina, according to the IMDB.
http://us.imdb.com/title/tt0458076/locations

But, none of the licence plates are from Argentina

Ingo DE

2007-12-22 19:18

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We had the discussion about the wrong plates in the Volvo Amazon-thread, too - but no idea, why all of them are fakes.

Gomselmash11

2010-12-15 06:04

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Red Grant a écrit
But, none of the licence plates are from Argentina


Not very clear in the pictures, but all are argentinian fake plates, because have a white background and black letters.

Gag Halfrunt UK

2010-12-15 11:36

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I would guess that the film is not set in any particular country. This is quite common with children's films, for example Babe.

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