This was a contest composed by three parts. In the first part, there were three couples composed by a male and a female that had to give the highest amount of answers to the questions they ...
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This was a contest composed by three parts. In the first part, there were three couples composed by a male and a female that had to give the highest amount of answers to the questions they were given. The more answers they gave in 45 seconds, the highest amount of money they earned. Each couple was given three questions. When they gave a wrong answer, or repeated any of the previosly given ones, the miserlies, who hated to see the contestants win money, rang a bell and made them stop answering. The couple with the highest amount of money returned the next week, and the other two went on to the next part of the contest, wich was a test. The winning couple went on to the best part of the program, which was a show of music, humour and surprises. When each performance was finished, an object related to it was taken to a table. Each object had a card with a prize. The host read a part of the card and the couple had to figure out the rest. When there were three objects on the table, they ...Written by
In 1982, Narciso Ibañez Serrador had chosen the then trio Martes y 13 (composed at that time by Josema Yuste, Millán Salcedo and Fernando Conde) to be the new negative part. But in the end, the roles went to Paloma, Teresa and Fernanda Hurtado, who eventually stayed for seven consecutive seasons in the cast. See more »
In the Botilde season, the intro has many moments where Botilde's lips are out of sync with the song, and other moments where the lips movement doesn't match the lyrics of the song at all. See more »
After having watched nine of the thirteen programs of this new season of "Un dos tres..." The difference with the nine previous seasons is that now each program is dedicated to a different book of the greatest literature, encouraging spanish people to read a little bit more.
The extra cultural purpose is done magnificently, as usual, because if in the past we could learn about the French Revolution or about the Classic Rome, now we are learning about Arthur Conan Doyle, or H.G. Wells, or Bram Stoker, or Jules Verne, and so on. It's a pitty this season is only thirteen programs long, because "Un dos tres, a leer esta vez" (translated, "One two three, now it's time to read") deserves the same success as the old "Un dos tres responda otra vez" of the seventies, eighties and nineties.
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