..and all of this…outside Voodoo Room Nightclub
Authored by Teenagers and U.S.Marines via Fight at Voodoo Room Nightclub
On November 19, 2023, a brawl involving a group of Marines and civilians occurred on 6th Street in Austin, Texas. As said, the incident took place outside the Voodoo Room nightclub.
The altercation seems to have started when a Marine tried to intervene after a woman grabbed a phone out of the hands of another person. A man in a white long-sleeve shirt attempted to throw a punch at a different Marine and missed, leading to a group of Marines rushing to his defense. Despite some Marines trying to deescalate the situation, tensions escalated and an all-out brawl began.
The Marines and teen civilians exchanged blows, with several individuals being knocked to the ground. The Marines, who appeared to significantly outnumber the civilians, seemed to get the better of the fight. The Texas State Police intervened to break up the fight before it escalated further.
The incident was captured on video and posted on social media, sparking various reactions. Some bystanders cheered on the Marines, while others commented on the imprudence of starting a fight with a large group of Marines.
If women had no power in this society it could lead to 80s again…Men just do the idiots to grab attention by attention whores…
It’s a snake biting own tail…or forcing you to eat that fukin apple again and again…
Why we should not have a talk about Mexican women, or all the women who aspire to follow the ideal western trashy woman depicted so well by old and actual singers of the Media Establishment?
The story of the alleged letter from a young “buchona” to a drug trafficker sheds light on the aspirations and reality of some women seeking wealth. The letter, attributed to Kitzia Amayrani, received an equally curious response, sparking a notable online presence several years ago and resurfacing recently. Originally published on El Blog del Narco, the letter was initially taken seriously by some netizens because it tells what everybody know about women in career.
The letter, purportedly from an 18-year-old named Kitzia Amayrani Gutiérrez Rodríguez, humorously outlines her aspirations and expectations. It describes her desire for a life of luxury and comfort, believing that her beauty could lead to such a lifestyle if she found a wealthy man willing to indulge her in exchange for her body. The letter humorously contrasts businessmen, politicians, and drug traffickers as potential suitors, ultimately choosing a drug trafficker due to their abundance and leisure time. Accompanied by her photo, it was “submitted” to the classified ads of a newspaper. It humorously outlines her requirements for a drug trafficker lover, including material possessions and financial support, while offering affection, various services, and fidelity in return.
The letter received a response from El Talibán Ántrax, an equally fictional character, or according to another version, from Carlos Agapito Quintero Guzmán, alias C 57, of the Sinaloa cartel. The response humorously critiques the young woman’s demands, highlighting the impracticality of her requests and the transient nature of her beauty compared to the enduring possessions she desires.
When the beauty influencer known as Jenny69 debuted her first single on YouTube at the end of September, it immediately went viral — though probably not for the reasons she’d hoped. “La 69” features a catchy enough tune: some evocative Spanish guitar licks set against a backdrop of head-bobbing corrido tumbado. In the video, the singer wears eye-catching outfits that reveal what God and a good plastic surgeon gave her. But the flat delivery — Jenny69, to put it kindly, cannot sing — inspired an internet pile-on.
At one point in the tune, Jenny, who was born Jennifer Ruiz in Riverside, shouts out the Inland Empire. Viewers on YouTube responded by offering condolences to Riverside in the comments. The criticisms in no way dissuaded Ruiz from releasing a very sexy club mix of the tune late last week.
Her future as a singer may be limited, but Ruiz has nonetheless made a strong statement — with her style.
In the video, which, as of this writing, has more than 9 million views, she appears in a sleek white suit and equally sleek white cowboy hat. Her heels are impossibly high and her bejeweled fingernails impossibly long. Her makeup is flawless. And, above her bounteous cleavage, she displays a sparkling pendant bearing the outline of an AK-47. In a graphic that accompanies the single’s release, Ruiz cradles a resplendent rooster.
“Buchona” is a slang term first popularized in the Mexican state of Sinaloa as a way of describing the flamboyant girlfriends of a generation of 21st century narcos who are referred to in the masculine as “buchón” or “buchones.”
Sinaloa, of course, is the coastal Pacific region that is home to the Sinaloa cartel, once led by the infamous Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman (now serving a life sentence in the U.S.). Guzman’s wife, former beauty queen Emma Coronel Aispuro, is the buchona whose name comes most easily to everyone’s lips — the buchona máxima, if you will. She recently pleaded guilty to federal conspiracy charges in U.S. federal court and is awaiting sentencing, but her looks and her lifestyle are still a subject of passionate discourse on the internet.
If in its early days “buchona” referred to a narco’s girlfriend, over the years, the term has taken on added meanings, expanding to include women who are linked to or have active roles in the cartels. It can also include women who simply adopt the buchona style — women with a taste for flashy clothes who don’t hide their love of partying, money or men.
Buchona Cosmetics, a brand launched by South Texas beauty influencer Siomara Tellez, recently featured an image on its Instagram account with the phrase “Buchi-Boss.” The definition describes “an empowered woman who kicks ass.”
Narco culture has long had a way of seeping into the mainstream, not without attendant concerns about the glorification of violent traffickers. Buchona culture remains, for the time being, largely an object of fascination — often because it is focused not on cartel administration but physical style.
And, as with anything narco, that style’s defining trait is excess: The boobs are big, the booty is round, the waists are waif-thin and the lips pillowy. Hair is worn straight and waist-length, and nails (also long) often feature baroque levels of decor. The makeup, likewise, is heavy duty, centered on dramatic eyes trimmed with fake lashes. Clothes are worn sausage-casing levels of tight, and you’re not a buchona unless you’re showing off luxury brands, preferably Versace or Louis Vuitton.
Elements of rural, northern Mexican life — such as cowboy hats — are also integrated into the look, albeit in highly glamorized ways.
It’s all about “hyperconsumption,” says Alejandra León Olvera, a Mexican theorist who studies narco culture and is completing a post-doctorate in the subject at the University of Murcia in Spain. “They are not conscientious consumers. They are not about being green or being responsible. It’s about consuming what represents power.”
And through that power, she adds, “they position themselves as hyperpowerful.”
The buchona look is associated with hyperconsumption, hyperpower, and hyperfemininity, representing a new social class where narcos are no longer portrayed as marginal. The lifestyle is intrinsically linked to economic power and is a manifestation of the influence of narco culture in mainstream Mexican society.
The story of Kitzia Amayrani and the letter she purportedly wrote to a narco humorously outlines her desires for a life of luxury and comfort, seeking a wealthy man willing to indulge her in exchange for her body. The letter humorously contrasts businessmen, politicians, and drug traffickers as potential suitors, ultimately choosing a drug trafficker due to their abundance and leisure time.
The buchona culture remains a subject of fascination, often focused on physical style rather than cartel administration. It has become deeply embedded in mainstream Mexican culture, with its influence extending beyond Mexico. The lifestyle and aspirations of women associated with drug traffickers reflect the broader impact of narco culture on society.
The story of the buchona lifestyle and the letter from a young buchona to a narco provides insight into the complex intersection of gender, power, and wealth within the context of narco culture not only in Mexico but everywhere greed and power meet free women ready to have dangerous rides…
“Do Not Question The Nature of One’s Own Reality It’s A Sin Against God”
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