Bairoletto: the legend of the Argentine Robin Hood

Hundreds of Creole legends will arise about when they were born and why these stories grew so much until they became immortal. The truth is that the veneration for “rural bandits” (whether we like it or not) is a deeply rooted custom among us.

Prototype of “Argentinidad al palo”, the mythical pantheon of idols and Creole “saints” outside the law is immense. John Baptist Bairoletto as an emblem, but also: Segundo David Peralta (“Mate Cosido”), Felipe Pascual Pacheco (“El Tigre de Quequén”), José Font, (“Facón Grande”), Antonio “Curuzú” Gil (“El Gauchito Gil” ), Olegario Álvarez (“El Gaucho Lega”), Isidro and Claudio Velázquez together with Vicente Gauna (“The Chaco Avengers”) or the adoptive Mendoza: “Gaucho Cubillos” to whom Governor Moyano put a price on his head and on his tombstone of the Mendoza cemetery can be read: “Martyr of the humans, his miraculous soul endures doing good to the humble”.

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Bairoletto: the legend of the Argentine Robin Hood


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