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Below you'll find an application to join the project, the reason we do this is for realism and portrayal for new-comers so they can get the vibe we're aiming for.

 

COYOTE ROLEPLAY APPLICATION: (MUST BE SENT TO MINE, @CryptoBeauty's OR @KC..'s PRIVATE MESSAGES)

CHARACTER NAME:

CHARACTER AGE: 

BIRTHPLACE:

ETHNICITY:

PERSONALITY:

THEIR STORY: (YOU'RE EXPECTED TO EXPLAIN WHY HE/SHE IS PAYING COYOTES TO SMUGGLE THEM ACROSS)

FLAWS:

 

 

RELEASED CONVICT ROLEPLAY APPLICATION: (MUST BE SENT TO MINE, @CryptoBeauty's OR @KC..'s PRIVATE MESSAGES)

CHARACTER NAME:

CHARACTER AGE: 

BIRTHPLACE:

ETHNICITY:

PERSONALITY:

THEIR STORY: (YOU'RE EXPECTED TO EXPLAIN WHY HE/SHE WAS ARRESTED, CHARGES THEY HAD ETC)

FLAWS:

 

When doing either of these two roleplays, they're mostly directed at people who want to get involved in the criminal underworld of our faction. But we won't stop immigrant characters or ex-cons from being legally involved someway or another, although it is easy to be a legal character and all you must simply do is work around the faction's businesses; which you'll receive an invite to our Discord then.

 

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Below is a slang list for Paisa Slang incase anyone decides to interact with us, etc this will be beneficial to the entire community:

 

¿Qué rollo? (commonly used on the northern regions of Mexico), żQué onda? (used everywhere in Mexico), żQué tranza? (commonly used in the central areas such as Mexico City), żQué show? (commonly used everywhere as well) - What's up?

El jale, La tranza = Job, work. "Jale" can also be used for legal intentions. What's your "jale"? - Where do you work? or What do you do? Tranza on the other hand is more oriented to an illegal activity

Narco, malandro, malandrín, mañoso, traqueto - Slang used most commonly for narco traffickers. "Malandrín" though can also be employed for common criminals

Jefe - Father/Boss

Jefa - Mother/Boss

Patrón - Boss (Male)

Patrona - Boss (Female)

Dinero/Feria - Money, feria is more or less used among Mexican-Americans

Chicano - Mexican-American

Chicana - Same as Chicano, for females

Ese - Paisas oftenly use this in Mexico and the USA among themselves, to joke with each other (Mexican-American slang is a thing that's jokingly used among Paisas because of famous movies from the 90s such as Blood in Blood Out, American Me, Mi Vida Loca etc)

Esa - Female orientation of Ese, same meaning applies

Vato - Dude

Cabrón - Asshole (most people use it for referring to someone as an asshole or to a hard situation; "está cabrón", although it can also be used to describe something cool or as a "dude" type of word)

Güero - Basically means a light skinned Mexican

Güera - Same as Güero, just for female

Cuerno De Chivo - AK-47

Órale = Can be used as the "a huevo" concept but "orale" can have many meanings such as "let's do it", "move", "watch out" and a simple "ok" or "yeah". It is also a word heavily used by Mexicans up to this date and probably will always be. Words like "sobres" and "sale" have a similar meaning

A Huevo - Used to express excitement

Mañoso - Slang word for Mafioso

Mañosa - Female orientation

Halcón - Hawk (Normally used to refer to look-outs)

Sicario - Hitman

Sicaria - Hitwoman

Mula - Smuggler

Perico, caspita, polvo, lavada - Cocaine

Polvo de Angel - Angel Dust (Common drug on the up n coming)

Mota, café, hierba, yeska - Weed

Estaca - Low level enforcer

Placoso - Something that denotes or is meant to have the "mańoso" look. It can be anything from a car modification to a gold plated gun

Compa/Compasito/Compasita - Partner, buddy, friend, etc

Contra/Contras - Rivals/Opposition (Was also used to refer to the Nicaraguan paramilitary guerilla fighters)

Carnal/Carnlito - Brother/Homie/Friend

Carnala/Carnalita - Sister/Homie/Friend

Hermano - Brother

Hermana - Sister

Mano - Bro (Mainly used by Mexican-Americans) although it literally means "Hand"

Mana - Sis, same definition applies to Mano

Foo - A way Mexican-Americans refer to each other in a friendly manner, it's used by Mexican Nationals sometimes in the U.S., but not always

Paisa/Paisano/Paisana - A way to refer to another fellow Mexican countryman, normally only used for Mexican Nationals, if in an organization/gang with Mexican-Americans or other races Paisa will still be used to refer to them; "Damn Paisa, what's good with you?"

Manguera/Rata - Used to refer to rats or informants

Chiva, chivato, rata = Snitch, informant. "Sapo" can also be used although is more of a Colombian slang word

Chido/Chingón/¡Con madre!/Mamalón - Cool, dope. These three words are used all over the country and are very characteristic of the Mexican people

Troca - Pick-up truck

La Mamalona - Your dearest pick-up truck

Chapulín = Organization hopper. The word literally means cricket

Chota, tira, puercos (pigs) - Police. Mexicans don't commonly use the term "jura". That's more of a Mexican American thing

Wey/Güey - Basically means dude  (Pronounced like "goo-hey" refers to a "buey" which is spanish for "bull". Probably very old Mexican slang and one of the most representatives)

Morras, viejas, plebitas - Women. "Morra" or "morrita" can also be employed for a female kid ("nińa") or daughter ("hija")

Morro - Kid ("Morrito" can be used)

Bala - Bullet

Calle - Street (If in street gang RP, this should be known, pronounciation; kye-yay)

Un Tiro - Fist Fight

(Mexican-Americans who are raised around Paisas, will be more prone to use native Paisa slang than Mexican-American)

 

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This faction will be aiming to roleplay somewhat of an AFO plenipotentiary within the United States of America, that is business oriented and modern. If you're expecting "cartel" roleplay, you're at the wrong place as full fledged cartels don't exist in the US, but their plenipotentiaries who're loosely affiliated with cells and DTOs operate in and around which is what we'll be roleplay. If you're expecting roleplay situations as if we're located and actively roleplaying somewhere in Mexico, you're at the wrong place as it doesn't make sense to do that in a United States of America based concept, the cartel plenipotentiaries that do operate in the United States of America are basically shadow organizations that you don't even know exist till the very last second. We aim to portray a AFO based plenipotentiary to the best of our ability, and we're not looking for people who're trying to act like El Mayo/El Chapo/El Z-40 or something as drug lords like that wouldn't make sense to actively operate in the United States of America. A big misconception with plenipotentiary roleplay is that you need narcotics for your roleplay, which isn't true at all because there's plenty of cartel cell plenipotentiaries that are focused on financial crime such as money laundering cash in the United States of America for Mexican based clans/families, and money transportation from the United States of America to Mexico; one example being the crypto exchange, which is a very underrated roleplay concept. The reason I'm typing a book here practically, is to inform any people who're aspiring to join our project, that while we are going to have fun we're also going to be really strict and realistic with the concept at the same time..

 

If you think that Grupo Avendaño would be a project that you'd like to take part in, then feel free to join via the Discord invite link: https://discord.gg/tVVU8Xqp8T

 

Points Of Contact:

@Freedom Fighter
 

@EGN

@Jaylen_

 

@Nuke

 

 

@KC..

 

 

@CryptoBeauty

 

@WirelessMind

 

Edited by Freedom Fighter
Updating the Discord Link as it expired.
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Grupo Avendaño

"See, if you look at the drug war from a purely economic point of view, the role of the government is to protect the drug cartel. That's literally true."

- Milton Friedman


Guide to Irish Roleplay

Guide to Paisa Roleplay

Guide To Drug RP in Gangs


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