Products tagged with 'Sardines'
Tribute to the novelist, poet and dramatist Miguel de Cervantes y Sardina (1547- 1616), the greatest writer of the Spanish language, author of Dom Quixote.
This sardine evokes a 3000-year-old ritual, celebrated today in various Central American countries. This celebration honors the memory of the locals’ ancestors. Colorfully adorned Skulls are its most expressive symbol. They represent death and rebirth. The turban emphasizes the relationship between cultures, and is a direct reference to Chakall.
Being a bigwig of the Lisbon nobility of the 18th century, he has exquisite
taste and language ticks, like “Oh la la!” or “Et, voilá!”, which he is always
applying. He organizes the “Salon Musical et Littéraire”, receiving guests
while reclined on a bed from the previous century, at the Chambre Bleu of
his palace in Belém.
This is a reference to the ships and passengers that every day cross the
Tagus from Lisbon to Barreiro for example. They are the truly conquerors
When we set sail on the sea, we never know what our nets will catch! Handmade in pure glass, this exceptional sardine is born of the raw material our glassmakers’ nets catch every day. Don’t miss the chance to fish your Sardine of the Day – demand is huge and there are no two alike!
Note: The image is merely illustrative, it may not correspond to the one you purchase.
During the Sardine Festivities in Portugal, everyone goes to the street, and in every corner there’s a music band while sardines are cooked.
neighbourhood is full of sounds, joy and smoke smelling of cooked fish.
Some sardines also want to celebrate, drink a glass of wine from the Alentejo Region and dance, no matter what will be their final destiny.
This Sardine was born from predominant topics in the news, such as the
economic crisis and emigration. An analogy with airmail envelopes and
messages that emigrants use to send to their families. The image on the
back is from the transport network of Bordeaux, where I hoped that had the
chance to stay and pursue my career.
This is a tribute to the beautiful Portuguese coast that allows for such good sunbathing, but above all to the lovingly peculiar Portuguese people – who love to sunbathe and go to the beach taking along everything you can possibly think of, filling the sand with all colors!
Inspired by the numerous existing lighthouses along the Portuguese coast,
this Sardine refers to the idea of travelling to a distant world, whether real or
imaginary, as well as the eternal return home after its discovery.
In June Potugal fills with a celebration that invades local homes, lending music and joy to routine household chores, and it’s not uncommon to see people dancing to the sound of an irresistible hum.
One day, in Lisbon, there was an old man preparing sour cherry liqueur in his kitchen. Then, a sardine entered a bottle of the homemade drink to eat a sour cherry. The glass changed shape and the bottle took the contours you can see. From that day on, the man decided to name his liquor in honor of the sardine and called it Ginjinha da Sardinha.
This sardine is a tribute to the Portuguese team that made us dream. That was the way we saw the World Cup! That was the way we wanted it to be! We all deserved it that way! Without bones and thorns from Uruguay... a path full of goals and joy! Next time it will be that way. Go Portugal, Go!