You Should Stream: These Animated Shorts on Latin America’s Creepiest Supernatural Legends

fantasmagorias el silbon

While most of the United States spent the 90s freaking out over the latest Stephen King flick, many of us Latinos were scared enough listening to our abuelas wax nostalgic about all the horrifying supernatural things that apparently used to happen on a daily basis in Nuestra América. Even to this day, evil witches, vengeful spirits, and menacing demons are just everyday phenomena to be frightened away with a time-tested mix of candles, incense, and herbal concoctions. So if you want to talk about Latino horror, there’s really no need to look further than our own spooky cultural experience, right?

Well kudos to the folks at Argentina’s Studio Freak for doing just that – and nailing it. In an ongoing series of short animated spots for HBO Plus entitled Fantasmagorias , Studio Freak has cooked up a convincing blend of traditional 2-D and computer animation to dramatize some of Latin America’s most hair-raising supernatural legends. The result looks like a short form version of Tales from the Crypt had a love affair with the collected works of Juan Rulfo. Which is to say, awesome.

With a total of four episodes produced thus far, they are now available for our viewing pleasure on the interwebs. First to drop was the pan-Latino classic La Llorona , described here as a Mexico City maid who killed her newborn babies after being slighted by the wealthy man who fathered them. While this may be true, the legend is also known to exist from the Río Grande down to el Río de la Plata, so most of us probably have some relationship with with this shrieking alma en pena.

Then comes the terrifying legend of El Silbón , from the llanos of Venezuela. As the story goes, a philandering son was discovered by his father while getting his freak on in the barn. Papi unloads a shotgun on his hijito’s unsuspecting partner, inspiring the hijito to respond with a pitchfork in the back. The bloodbath continues when the young man’s grandfather gives the kid a few lashings and leaves him to the dogs. But the mangled young llanero miraculously survives and now roams the grassy plains of Venezuela blowing a ghostly whistle as he passes.

Yeah, it’s all pretty morbid stuff, and  Fantasmagorias’  creepy atmosphere   does due justice to Latin America’s singular supernatural imagination. Check out all four videos above and remember why you stayed up so many late nights telling yourself those terrifying noises were just the house settling.

Malevus

El Silbon: The Legend of the South American Whistler

El Silbón is a ghost from Venezuelan and Colombian mythology, depicted as a tall man carrying his father’s bones. Legend suggests that after being cursed by his grandfather for killing his father, he perpetually wanders the Venezuelan plains, killing and drawing blood from drunk and womanizer individuals. His distinctive whistle signals his presence.

Hrothsige Frithowulf

El Silbon, The Legend of the South American Whistler

The Myth of El Silbon at a Glance

El Silbón is a ghost from the mythology of Venezuela and Colombia, whose tale is rooted in the territory of Guanarito, Portuguesa State. He is the tortured spirit of a young man who killed his father, so the story goes. His grandpa was so angry that he wanted to murder him but instead ordered that he be beaten. He also cursed El Silbon to carry his father’s bones. The cursed young man wandered the plains while carrying his father’s bones in a bag and making odd musical note-sounding whistles. The story of El Silbon first appeared in the 1850s and the Los Llanos region is especially identified with him.

El Silbon has been variously described as a shadowy, tall, skinny man with a hat or as a huge figure seated in trees with a bag holding bones.

The Disturbing Story of El Silbon

El Silbon had grown up spoiled beyond belief and was therefore extremely obstinate, petty, rude, and self-centered. He wasted his life away boozing it up in bars all around town and his specialty was whistling, thus his nickname, “El Silbon” (“The Whistler”). One night, however, he was enraged by the food that was presented to him, since he had specifically requested deer offal from his mother. He walked out of the house in a rage and headed straight to the bar. His mom begged his dad to go hunting for a deer so she could feed their family, but he also came home empty-handed.

The Murderer

el silbon

On his way home after a night of drinking, El Silbon ran into his exasperated father, who attempted to explain why he couldn’t shoot the deer he desired. He had been drinking heavily and had lost all sense of reason before beating his father so viciously. His father had just collapsed when he began shooting him repeatedly with his hunting gun. Then he ruthlessly gutted him with his father’s hunting knife, stuffed the organs inside his shirt, and brought them home.

After he did this horrible thing, he took the insides to his mom. She became suspicious upon seeing them and peppered him with questions. The mother didn’t start screaming for aid until she saw that he was really roasting her husband’s insides. His grandpa tied El Silbon to a post in the center of the field and began viciously flogging his back, leaving bruises that were then exposed to hot water and aloe vera.

Sent into the Wilderness

His grandpa tortured El Silbon and then sent him out into the wilderness to be devoured by ravenous, rabid dogs called the “devil’s hounds.” The myth says that these canines will never stop pursuing him. His grandpa released El Silbon, but not before cursing him and condemning him to eternally carry his father’s remains:

“Cursed you are and cursed you shall be for the rest of eternity until God has mercy on your soul.”

El Silbon proceeded to the place where wild animals had devoured his father’s body. He put his father’s remains in a soiled bag, flung it over his shoulder, and walked away, becoming a folk villain as he was trailed by the hounds.

El Silbon’s Appearance

El Silbon

Those who claim to have seen El Silbon on the Venezuelan lowlands describe a slender adult male who can grow to a height of 20 feet. He’s dressed in rags, has a large hat on his head, and is carrying about a bag of bones. He wanders the plains and forest canopy, making his eerie whistle heard wherever he goes. He travels the plains, murdering womanizer and intoxicated people and sucking their blood straight from their navels so he may have his fix of alcoholic blood. One tale has it that his whistle echoes the familiar do, re, mi, fa, sol, la, si, do in a spooky, eerie fashion.

Sometimes he’ll sit in front of people’s homes and carefully tally the number of bones in his bag. Nothing will happen if the occupants inside the home just listen to what he says and don’t host any drunks or whores. However, there will be a death in the house the following morning if they don’t listen to El Silbon’s words.

The local people believe that they can get away from him more easily if they’re armed with a whip , a hot chili pepper , or a dog . These three factors, in addition to avoiding nighttime drinking on the Venezuelan plains, are enough to keep him from going out there alone.

He represents the mythology of a boogeyman.

The Thing with His Whistle

When his whistle is heard nearby, it means that El Silbon is actually far away. But when his whistles sound far away, that means he is near, so lone travelers should be wary in the late hours of the night on the Venezuelan plains. As the hounds follow him over the plains, El Silbón will forever bring misery and death to his unlucky victims. When his whistle is loud, he is supposedly after a man, but when it’s gentle, he’s allegedly after a woman.

Many Los Llanos locals claim to have seen El Silbon, and these sightings are most common in the summer and on days with high humidity.

El Silbon’s Friendlier Version

In Colombia’s eastern lowlands, where he goes by the name “El Silbador,” many think he is the lost spirit of a womanizer or partygoer who died in solitude. They say he wants to hang out with anyone who is brave enough to stay up late with him. However, this friendly version is an exception because, also in Colombia, he still hunts by whistling.

He really materializes with a shrill whistle that hurts your ears and makes your whole body shiver. The legend states that if someone hears a high-pitched tone, it predicts the death of a woman, while a low-pitched tone signifies a man. In any case, the person who passes away is usually known to the individual who heard the whistle.

In Popular Culture

  • “ El Silbón de Venezuela ” is a novelette that introduces the people and culture of Venezuela.
  • “El Silbón: Orígenes” (2018) is a movie where a parent fights a curse and a phantasmal being to protect his daughter’s soul.
  • El Silbon is a concept character discussed for the game “Dead by Daylight” as a new killer, but it was never adopted.
  • “El Silbón” is a game created during the Global Game Jam where you play as a character trying to reach your dog while avoiding El Silbon.
  • “El Silbon” by Katatoe is a horror game focusing on two folklore creatures, two legendary creatures worldwide, and one well-known demon witch.
  • In the game “HYENAS”, there’s a character named Izzy Gato who has the nickname “El Silbon”.
  • In an episode of “Monstrum” on PBS, film director Juan Fernández Gebauer discusses why a murderous ghost became a symbol of Los Llanos.
  • In an episode of “Victor & Valentino”, Victor enlists the help of El Silbon to make his haunted corn maze scarier.

El Silbón: A Lenda Colombiana que Apavora com seus Assobios

fantasmagorias el silbon

Nas planícies da Colômbia e principalmente da Venezuela, existe uma lenda de um espectro amaldiçoado que, depois de matar seu pai, vagueia pela planície desde os tempos antigos. Seu assobio terrível é sinônimo de morte e infortúnio, por isso o chamam de El Silbón ou O Assobiador.

Muitos são os habitantes das planícies que dizem já o terem visto, especialmente no verão, época em que a savana venezuelana queima sob os rigores da seca e El Silbón senta-se nos troncos das árvores e coleta poeira nas mãos. Mas é principalmente nos tempos chuvosos que o espectro vagueia com fome de morte e ansioso para punir bêbados e mulherengos e, ocasionalmente, alguma vítima inocente. Dizem que, dos bêbados, ele suga o umbigo para beber o conhaque que ingeriram quando estão sozinhos pela planície e que, dos mulherengos, ele remove os ossos e os coloca na bolsa onde guarda os restos mortais do seu pai.

Algumas versões dizem que ele é como um gigante de cerca de seis metros, que anda se movendo entre as copas das árvores enquanto emite seu assobio arrepiante e faz os ossos secos de seu infeliz pai, rangerem de dentro de sua velha e esfarrapada bolsa; ou, segundo outros, de suas múltiplas vítimas. Outras versões dizem que, especialmente para os bêbados, ele é apresentado como a sombra de um homem alto e magro com um chapéu.

Há uma crença de que seus assobios se seguem em ciclos de dó, ré, mi, fa, sol, la, si e que eles são ouvidos de perto quando não há perigo e de longe quando o perigo está muito próximo, porque quanto mais longe eles soam, mais perto El Silbón está. Alguns pensam que ouvir o assobio dele é um prenúncio da própria morte, que pode ser ouvido em qualquer lugar e a qualquer hora e que, se você o ouvir longe, não terá outra salvação senão o latido de um cachorro; ou, para outros mais otimistas, também o ají (uma fruta vermelha e muito apimentada que é usada como condimento).

Dizem que, em certas noites, El Silbón pode aparecer perto de uma casa, deixando a bolsa no chão e contando os ossos um a um. Se uma ou mais pessoas o ouvirem, nada acontecerá; se ninguém ouvir, ao amanhecer, um membro da família nunca mais acordará.

Nas planícies orientais da Colômbia, onde o chamam de “The Whistler” (O Assobiador), eles acreditam que ele é a alma errante de um mulherengo festeiro que morreu em solidão. As pessoas afirmam que ele procura a companhia de alguém que, naquela hora da noite, ousa cavalgar pelas planícies. Mas essa versão gentil é uma exceção porque, também na Colômbia, outros dizem que O Assobiador persegue mulheres grávidas, que seu apito penetra nos ouvidos e infunde frio e que, se alguém o ouve em tom agudo, ele prevê a morte de uma mulher, enquanto que, se parecer grave, prediz o de um homem. De qualquer forma, essa mulher ou homem geralmente é alguém que você conhece e que ouviu o assobio.

El silbón o assobiador lenda colombiana mundo sombrio

Origens da Lenda de El Silbón

A lenda de El Silbón nasceu em meados do século XIX nas planícies de Guanarito, um município do estado de La Portuguesa, na Venezuela. Mais tarde, a lenda migrou para as planícies de Cojedes e Barinas e hoje é encontrada em certas áreas da planície colombiana.

Primeira Versão

Um certo jovem descobriu que algo estranho estava acontecendo entre sua esposa e seu pai. Alguns dizem que o pai a espancou, mas geralmente se diz que ele a estuprou e que, quando seu filho o encontrou cometendo o crime, ele apenas se justificou dizendo: “Eu fiz isso porque ela é um presente (mulher fácil)”. Então a raiva do jovem foi desencadeada e os dois começaram um combate corpo a corpo. Atingindo-o no meio da luta com um pedaço de madeira e sufocando seu pai (que estava caído ao chão após o golpe), segurando-o ferozmente até que ele parou de respirar.

O avô, que ouvira a briga inteira, pois estava por perto, correu para ver o que estava acontecendo e encontrou o atroz parricídio. Chocado, ele jurou que puniria o jovem que, sendo de sua própria carne e sangue, ousou matar aquele que lhe deu a vida.

Assim, pouco tempo depois, ele se certificou de que o assassino estivesse preso, dando-lhe uma chuva de chicotadas. Após isso ele esfregou pimenta em suas feridas e jogou o cachorro Tureco para persegui-lo. Segundo a lenda , o espírito do cão o assombrará até o fim dos tempos.

Segunda Versão

El Silbón era um jovem caprichoso e mimado, todos faziam de tudo para agradá-lo. Um dia, ele quis comer assado de veado (feito com o fígado, coração e pulmão do animal); e seu pai imediatamente foi caçar um cervo.

Mas eis que o pai teve um péssimo dia de caça e, depois de voltar de mãos vazias, deu de encontro com a raiva do filho, que saiu do controle, matou o pai e retirou as melhores partes do corpo para poder assar. Depois disso, entregou as partes à mãe, que nada sabia do assassinato; A última parte não amolecia de jeito nenhum como de costume, assim ela suspeitou do filho e contou para o avô dele.

Depois de descobrir o crime, o jovem foi amaldiçoado por seu avô e pelo seu irmão (segundo alguns, também por sua mãe), que o amarraram, chicotearam as costas, esfregaram pimenta nas feridas, expulsaram-no violentamente de casa e lançaram o cachorro Tureco para persegui-lo.

Terceira Versão

Dizem que El Silbón era um garoto mimado, um jovem que cresceu com excessos de liberdade que, na adolescência, saiu de casa simplesmente porque queria “ver o mundo” e fazer “o que quisesse”.

Fora de casa, El Silbón levou uma vida libertina em festas, excesso de álcool e sexo desenfreado e promíscuo estavam na ordem do dia. Como ele era violento, eles dizem que ele matou várias pessoas e que, por isso, esteve muitas vezes na prisão (não se sabe como ele saiu tão rápido). Mas finalmente El Silbón se cansou de todos os golpes e maus-tratos que os excessos de sua vida briguenta e libertina lhe custaram, pelo qual um dia ele retornou ao rancho de seus pais e lá, apesar de todos os seus feitos atrozes, foi recebido com alegria e carinho.

Depois de alguns dias, ele convidou seu pai para caçar e, quando estavam um pouco mais no fundo da floresta, depois que o menino havia guiado o pai por um longo tempo, encontraram uma árvore fina e torta que bloqueava seu caminho. O seguinte diálogo surgiu entre o filho e o pai:

— Pai, por que você não ajeita essa árvore? Está atravessando a estrada. Por que você não endireita?

— Oh, filho! Ela não pode mais ser endireitada. Tinha que ser feito quando ainda estava macia, quando era pequena, já está muito formada e crescida, não é mais possível.

— Ah! Se você sabia que as coisas tortas se endireitam quando são pequenas: por que não me endireitou quando pode, quando estava na hora?! Você me deixou ficar mal, torto e mimado. Você não sabe o quanto eu sofri por isso. Eu tive que matar muitas pessoas e sofrer muitos golpes para estar vivo agora.

Quando chegou a hora, o filho confessou ao pai que pretendia matá-lo, que tinha que se vingar de tudo o que sofrera por causa dele. Então, sem lhe dar tempo para fugir, ele o agarrou pelo pescoço, o esfaqueou e tirou as partes (fígado, coração e pulmão) com as quais o assado é feito. Então ele deixou o corpo deitado e foi para casa com as partes de seu pai, para que a mãe fizesse um assado.

No entanto, a mãe percebeu o crime, enraiveceu-se, o amaldiçoou e, junto com o irmão e o avô, amarraram-no, arrancaram a pele das costas, esfregaram pimenta, o exilaram para sempre de casa e mandaram o cão Tureco para persegui-lo, amaldiçoando-o de que ele estaria vagando e não teria descanso porque ouviria o cachorro latindo toda vez que ele parasse para descansar.

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9 Things to See in Moscow's Red Square

 Sir Francis Canker/Getty Images

In most cases, you'll be entering Red Square from the north, passing landmarks such as the Bolshoi Theatre and Duma parliament building as you make your way southward. Although you don't necessarily have to pass through the Voskresensky (or Resurrection in English) Gates in order to gain access to the square these days, they definitely provide a sense of arrival, to say nothing of the way their left arch frame's St. Basil's Cathedral if you look from just the right angle.

An interesting fact is that while a gate of some kind has stood here since the mid-16th century, the one you currently see wasn't built until 1994, having been destroyed in 1931 so that tanks could enter and exit Red Square during military parades.

St. Basil's Cathedral

TripSavvy / Christopher Larson 

Few sights are as iconic not only of Moscow and Red Square but indeed of Russia than St. Basil's Cathedral, whose colorful, onion-shaped domes are a symbol of the country around the world. Officially known as the Cathedral of Vasily the Blessed, this church has stood since 1561, which is quite miraculous when you consider all the turbulent history that has transpired since then.

Among other things, religion was severely prohibited during the Soviet period , which led some to believe that this emblem of the Russian Orthodox church might not withstand the tenure of the USSR. 

An interesting fact is that St. Basil's is the so-called "Kilometer Zero" of Russia; all of Moscow's main roads (which can take you anywhere in Russia) begin at the exits to Red Square. In this way, St. Basil's iconic status also has an extremely tangible element.

The Kremlin

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When you think of The Kremlin, it's unlikely that positive images enter your mind. The fact that simply saying the word "Kremlin" is too vague a descriptor (most Russian cities have their own Kremlin complexes; you should say "Moscow Kremlin") notwithstanding, this misunderstood place is incredibly beautiful, even if you don't like the policy that comes out of it.

Senate Square

In spite of its name, which refers to the role the building that rises above the square played during Imperial Russia, Senate Square is actually home to Russia's presidential administration, currently helmed by Vladimir Putin. In order to see where Russia's legislature operates from, walk just outside Red Square to the Duma parliament building.

Dormition Cathedral

Dating back to the year 1479, the gold-domed Dormition Cathedral pays homage to an Orthodox religious feast that commemorates the death of the Virgin Mary . As is the case with St. Basil's, it is curious that such a conspicuously religious structure was able to survive through the Soviet period.

Armoury Chamber

Though it takes its name from the fact that it housed Russia's royal arsenal when it was built in the 16th century, the most notable resident of the Kremlin's Armoury Chamber today is the Russian Diamond Fund.

Notable Kremlin Towers

Robert Schrader

The interior of the Moscow Kremlin is more beautiful and inviting than you'd expect, but the walls and towers that rise around it better live up to the intimidation with which the complex is associated. 

Borovitskaya Tower

Named to commemorate the dense forest that once stood atop the mount where it's built, this tower is extremely picturesque. Built in the late 15th century, it's visible from most places in the square, and also as you walk along the Moskva River.

Nikolskaya Tower

Also built in the year 1491, this tower currently suffered destruction at the hands of Napoleon's army in the 19th century. What you see now is the result of an 1816 re-design and renovation, though artillery fire during the Russian Revolution also caused superficial damage to the tower, named to honor St. Nikolas of Mozhaysk , so it's difficult to know which elements of it are original.

Spasskaya Tower

Known in English as the "Savior's Tower," this iconic, star-topped tower is perhaps the best-known of all the Kremlin's towers. Built in 1491 like the other two towers on this list, it's certainly the most photographed. As a result of its proximity to St. Basil's, it often makes its way into tourists' pictures.

Mausoleum of Lenin

Just as it's strange to learn how many religious monuments survived through the Soviet period, it's a bit odd to think that Lenin's preserved body still sits in a mausoleum just beneath the walls of the Kremlin on Red Square, given the lack of consensus about the ultimate impact of his Revolution, even in Russia.

It's not guaranteed that you'll be able to see the body (which, believe it or not, seems to be improving with age ) when you go, and if you do you will likely have to wait in line, but even strolling past the outside of the Lenin Mausoleum, flanked by stone-faced guards that almost look like statues, illuminates the gravity of his body still being here.

GUM Shopping Center

You might cringe, at least initially, when you realize that one of the most iconic stops on a tour of Red Square is a department store—until you see said department store, that is. Built in 1893 and known during Soviet times as the State Department Store, GUM  ( Glávnyj Universáľnyj Magazín​ or Main Universal Store in English) hearkens back to the grandeur of the late 19th century, both seen from the outside (especially, when lit up at night) and the interior, which might have you feeling like you're further west in Europe.

A trip inside GUM is a particularly good idea during winter, when frigid temperatures outside will have you savoring the heat, the quality of souvenirs, confections and other goods sold inside notwithstanding. Also, make sure not to confuse GUM with CDM, which sits near the Bolshoi Theatre, even though both are stunning and iconic in their own right.

State Historical Museum

The Russian State Historical Museum is located near Voskresensky Gates, though you should wait until after you've seen the first few attractions of Red Square and the Kremlin to head back there and go inside. To be sure, as you pass by its facade (whose late-19th century grandeur somewhat obscures that fact that it's currently a museum accessible to the public) you might not even think to try and gain entry.

Once inside the museum, you can plan to spend at least a couple of hours, given that artifacts here date back to the very beginning of the Russian state in the ninth century. As is the case with GUM, this will be a particularly alluring prospect if you visit in winter, when Moscow is arguably at its most beautiful, but certainly at its least tolerable. 

Minin-Pozharsky Monument

It's somewhat easy to disregard this monument, which pays homage to the two Russian princes who ended the so-called "Time of Troubles" in the mid-16th century, during which Polish-Lithuanian forces occupied Russia, among other awful things including a famine. That's because the statue currently sits just at the base of St. Basil's Cathedral, which makes it very difficult to photograph or even see without being overwhelmed by that much more famous edifice.

Though the statue originally sat at the very center of Red Square, it came to be an obstacle to the movement of tanks during the Soviet period, much like the Voskresensky Gates. As a result, authorities moved it during that time, and it's stayed where you currently find it ever since.

Kazan Cathedral

Taken by itself, the smokey-pink Kazan Cathedral is an architectural marvel; originally built in the 17th century, the church you find here today, located just north of the GUM department store, dates back only to 1993.

Unfortunately, since it sits not only in the shadow of GUM, but also in the shadow St. Basil's and the Towers of the Kremlin, it's easy to miss entirely if you aren't looking. As a result, you might wait until you've seen just about everything else in Red Square before coming here to take photos, and to appreciate the understated beauty of this oft-overlooked cathedral.

Moskva River

As you head south from St. Basil's Cathedral to exit Red Square, make sure to walk onto Bolshoy Moskvoretskiy Bridge, which crosses the Moskva River. If you look due north, you can get an excellent shot of the church framed, on the left, by the towers of the Kremlin. Directing your gaze a bit to the west allows you to see the skyscrapers of Moscow City as they rise above the Kremlin's walls.

Walking westward along the riverbank is also a worthwhile excursion, for the views it provides of Red Square and the Kremlin, as well as the fact that doing so takes you to other iconic Moscow attractions, including Gorky Park and the Pushkin Museum. The views you enjoy from the river and the bridge are particularly stunning at night, though you should make sure you bring a tripod if you want to get a clear picture, given how strong winds over and near the river can be.

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  4. El Silbón: la leyenda del siniestro ser que acecha a la distancia

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COMMENTS

  1. El Silbon

    Cuidado con oír ese silbido. Cuanto más lejos se escucha, más cerca está. #Fantasmagorias #HBOPlus.

  2. Fantasmagorías El Silbón (Venezuela)

    Fantasmagorías El Silbón (Venezuela) Incertidumbre Misteriosa 2.61K subscribers Subscribe 1.3K Share 78K views 3 years ago Fantasmagorías es una serie de cortos animados producidos por el...

  3. Fantasmagorias

    Fantasmagorias | El Silbón HBO Brasil 1.14M subscribers Subscribe 3.9K Save 87K views 6 years ago ...more ...more Comments are turned off Una noche fatídica, un padre enfurecido y una verdadera...

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    Don't miss future episodes of Monstrum, subscribe! http://bit.ly/pbsstoried_subThe "Terror of the Plain," this emaciated, whistling devil is cursed to wander...

  5. The Silbón

    Effigy of The Silbón in the theme park la Venezuela de Antier. El Silbón (The Whistler) is a legendary figure in Colombia [citation needed] and Venezuela, associated especially with Los Llanos region, usually described as a lost soul. The legend arose in the middle of the 19th century. Legend. Another more disturbing version states this son was a "spoiled brat" whose parents catered to ...

  6. El Silbón: The Deadly Whistler of the Grasslands

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  8. HBO Fantasmagorias

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  15. El Silbón

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  16. El Silbón: A Lenda Colombiana que Apavora com seus Assobios

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  22. El Silbón: The Deadly Whistler of the Grasslands

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  23. HBO Plus Fantasmagorias

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