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Mariana Cabral: “I'm moody and moody, but that's great for humor. My 'happiness' lies in going through my ups and downs and knowing how to deal with them.”

Mariana Cabral: “I'm moody and moody, but that's great for humor. My 'happiness' lies in going through my ups and downs and knowing how to deal with them.”

Born in December 1986 in Lisbon. He lived, grew up and studied in Restelo. His mother was a German, English and French translator, and his father was a marine engineer and “fascinated by his tricks”.

Much to their parents' dismay, none of the four children followed one of their professions, and the youngest of them even became a comedian. Mariana Cabral inherited many things from her siblings, including school aprons “full of stains.”

Matilda Vichy

She grew up always worried about the possibility of making a living from a profession she didn't like. He thought journalism was his destiny and it started out as it was. He graduated in journalism, but never found facts funny. Being a journalist was “boring”, mainly because I couldn't change the narrative.

After the course, he moved from one job to another, and even worked at Disneyland in Orlando. “It was irregular. Basically, I went to work that paid me relatively well so I could travel later.

Matilda Vichy

At least around this time “Bumba na Fofinha” was born. “Explaining a story from the beginning is always difficult,” but he sums up: “I found something I liked,” he says.

The character Bumba na Fofinha started as a blogger and today is a “brand” known to everyone. “For me, Bomba is Mariana Cabral, she is me, on steroids,” he admits.

Matilda Vichy

“While Pumbaa talks about things that worry me and sometimes they don't worry me as much as they make me uncomfortable. Obviously it's a bit extreme, but I'm the same person.

Matilda Vichy

Mariana Cabral is the new guest on the Geração 80 podcast and she brings something bitter to the conversation, because this generation no longer eats “things from the earth” and she ate a lot as a child.

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In this conversation led by Francisco Pedro Balsimao he speaks frankly about the limits of humor and the words that cause so much “pain” today. It reflects the “regulation” of “beauty, color, and happiness” on social media and how perfect profiles make others think they are “wrong for feeling lonely.” Listen to the interview here.

Matilda Vichy

The 1980s in Portugal, free and dreamy, were characterized by the consolidation of democracy and openness to the world thanks to membership in the European Economic Community. These were years of great creativity, the influence of which continues today. Despite the mustaches, pads and perms, did the 1980s give the world its best harvest ever? In this podcast, we give voice to a series of Portuguese born in that wonderful decade, in Back to the Future led by Francisco Pedro Balsimao, born in 1980.