|Full name||Enrique Pérez Herrera|
|Date of birth||13 October 1988|
|Place of birth||Zinapécuaro, Michoacán, Mexico|
|Height||1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)|
|2014||→ Atlas (loan)||17||(0)|
|2015–2018||→ Morelia (loan)||66||(2)|
|2017–2018||→ Tapachula (Loan)||16||(1)|
|2018–||→ Veracruz (loan)||2||(0)|
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 04:56, 19 October 2018 (UTC)|
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 22 April 2015
Pérez made his first division debut on November 14, 2009 in a 1–1 draw with Monterrey, Pérez started the match and was substituted by Marvin Cabrera in the 87th minute. He got a start in the second leg of the semifinal of the Apertura 2009 playoffs against Cruz Azul, he was replaced by Sergio Blancas in the 77th minute as Morelia ended up losing 2–1. In the Bicentenario 2010, Pérez appeared in more matches, he started five matches and was a substitute in three, he also appeared in the 2010 Copa Libertadores. Pérez also helped Morelia capture the 2010 North American SuperLiga, when Morelia defeated New England Revolution 2–1 in Foxborough, Massachusetts.
Pérez became a regular starter in the Apertura 2010 season, he appeared in all 17 league matches but Morelia failed to reach the playoffs. During a match in the Apertura 2011 season against San Luis, Pérez made two errors that caused Wilmer Aguirre to score two goals for San Luis and Pérez also ended up scoring an own goal, he was replaced by Marvin de la Cruz in the 74th minute, the score ended up 3–3. Despite his match against San Luis, Pérez still was a regular starter for Morelia during the Apertura 2010 season, he started 21 of 23 matches. Pérez registered his first assist when he assisted Miguel Sabah in the first goal in a 4–1 win against Estudiantes Tecos. Pérez appeared in all six of Morelia playoff matches, he appeared in the final where Morelia ended up losing to UNAM 3–2 in aggregate.
Cafetaleros de Tapachula
Bishop Juan Alberto de la Merced Martín y Villaverde (2 May 1904 – 3 November 1960) was Bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Matanzas (1938–1960).
Bishop Martin was ordained a priest on October 27, 1927. He was appointed bishop of the Diocese of Matanzas by Pope Pius XI on May 14, 1938, and was consecrated in the Cathedral of Matanzas on July 3, 1938, when he was 34 years old. His principal consecrator was Archbishop José Manuel Dámaso Rúiz y Rodríguez of the Archdiocese of Havana and as co-consecrators, Archbishop Enrique Pérez Serantes of the Archdiocese of Santiago de Cuba and Bishop Eduardo Pedro Martínez y Dalmau, C.P. of the Diocese of Cienfuegos. Bishop Martin died on November 3, 1960, at the age of 56.Anzoátegui State Anthem
The anthem of the Anzoátegui State, Venezuela, was written by Enrique Pérez Valencia. The melody that accompanies it was composed by César Ramírez Gómez.Cáceres Cathedral
The Co-Cathedral of Cáceres is a Roman Catholic church in the town of Cáceres, region of Extremadura, Spain.
The cathedral was erected in the 15th century in a Gothic style, with the main portal following the Romanesque architectural tradition. The main 16th-century retablo, dedicated to the Assumption of the Virgin, was carved by Roque Balduque and Guillen Ferrant. The interior has notable artworks and sculptures, including a San Pedro de Alcantara by Enrique Pérez Comendador.
This church was granted the status of co-cathedral in 1957; it shares Coria's diocese.Eighth Siege of Gibraltar
The Eighth Siege of Gibraltar (1462) was a successful effort by soldiers of the Kingdom of Castile to take the fortified town of Gibraltar from the Moors of the Emirate of Granada. Capture of this position, which was weakly defended and was taken with little fighting, was strategically important in the final defeat of the Moors in Spain.El Diario (Argentina)
El Diario is an Argentine newspaper, and the primary newspaper for city of Paraná, which is the capital of Entre Ríos Province.
The newspaper was founded by Luis L. Etchevehere (who served as governor of the province from 1931-35) and first published on May 15, 1914. Enrique Pérez Colman, who later served as vice-governor for the province and finance minister for Argentina, served as editor of the paper from 1920-22.
The Uruguayan novelist and playwright Otto Miguel Cione wrote theater reviews for the newspaper.Etchevehere's grandson Luis F. Etchevehere (1934-2009) later ran the newspaper and was a leading figure in Argentine journalism.Enrique Pérez (rower)
Enrique Pérez Soler (born 26 December 1896, date of death unknown) was a Spanish rower. He competed in the men's eight event at the 1924 Summer Olympics.Enrique Pérez Colman
Enrique Perez Colman (Paraná, July 15, 1886, Buenos Aires, August 4, 1957) was a lawyer, journalist, writer, professor and Argentine politician, who served as finance minister between 1928 and 1930, during the second presidency of Hipólito Yrigoyen.Enrique Pérez Santiago
Dr. Enrique Pérez Santiago, MD (1916 – June 20, 1999) was born in Comerío, Puerto Rico. He was the first Puerto Rican hematologist and he began the formal program at the University of Puerto Rico Hospital.Enrique Pérez de Guzmán, 2nd Count of Niebla
Don Enrique Pérez de Guzmán y de Castilla, 2nd Count of Niebla (in full, Spanish: Don Enrique Pérez de Guzmán y de Castilla, segundo Conde de Niebla, Señor de Sanlúcar de Barrameda) (20 February 1371 – 31 October 1436) was a Spanish nobleman and military figure of the Reconquista. He drowned whilst attempting the Seventh Siege of Gibraltar.Enrique Pérez de Guzmán, 4th Duke of Medina Sidonia
Don Enrique Pérez de Guzmán y Fernández de Velasco, 4th Duke of Medina Sidonia (died 1512) was the son of Juan Alfonso Pérez de Guzmán, 3rd Duke of Medina Sidonia. He was Duke of Medina Sidonia from 1507. No issue by his wife María Téllez Girón.Enrique de Guzmán, 2nd Duke of Medina Sidonia
Don Enrique Pérez de Guzmán y Fonseca, 2nd Duke of Medina Sidonia (d. 1492), became the second Duke in 1468. Born out of wedlock, his birth was later legitimised by the "Reyes Católicos" Ferdinand and Isabella, and consequently he obtained the right to inherit the title from his father, Juan Alonso de Guzmán. He participated in the Conquest of the Emirate of Granada, and was granted in 1478 the title of Marquis of Gibraltar.
In those days, according to historian Salvador de Madariaga, he was considered the wealthiest man in Spain.Marquisate of Gibraltar
Marquis of Gibraltar was a short-lived Castilian noble title (1478–1501). It belonged to the House of Medina Sidonia.
The marquisate was created by the queen Isabella I of Castile to reward Duke Henry of Medina Sidonia (Enrique Pérez de Guzmán, 2nd Duke of Medina Sidonia). The Duke of Medina Sidonia had been recognized his rights and powers over the town of Gibraltar and its Campo by Isabella upon the death of Henry IV, her predecessor. As him, the Catholic Monarchs had to face a turbulent nobility. In Andalucía, the most powerful and rival families were the Guzmans (the Dukes of Medina Sidonia) and the Ponce de Leons (the Counts of Arcos).
Rodrigo Ponce de León had been rewarded in 1471 by Henry IV with the Marquisate of Cádiz for his participation in the capture of Gibraltar in 1462. In order to balance the awards granted to the noble families, Isabella of Castile issued on September 30, 1478, a letters patent naming Duke Henry Marquis of Gibraltar. The Queen used the formula we name you Marquis of your city of Gibraltar.
After the Duke's death in 1492, the Catholic Monarchs reluctantly renewed the title to Juan Alfonso Pérez de Guzmán, 3rd Duke of Medina Sidonia, and therefore, 2nd Marquis of Gibraltar. However, as the strategic relevance of the town made it very important for the Monarchy, the Kings asked the Duke for the return of the town and its jurisdiction to the Crown property in 1501. This time, the Duke submitted to the royal request and ceded the town to the Crown. On December 22, 1501, the Queen issued a formal decree making the city and fortress acknowledge the Crown as their Lord. Therefore, the Marquisate of Gibraltar disappeared.Martin I of Sicily
Martin I of Sicily (c. 1374/1376 – 25 July 1409), called "The Younger", was King of Sicily from 1390 to 1409.
Martin's father was the future King Martin I of Aragon, and his grandparents were King Peter IV of Aragon and Eleanor of Sicily. In February, 1392 he married Maria of Sicily, born in 1362/1363. In 1392 he returned with Maria to Sicily with a military force and defeated a group of opposing barons. In 1394 the couple had their only son Peter, crown prince of Sicily, who died in 1400. He was considered very feminine by his cohorts and advisors, and many of his rumors involved being homosexual. He ruled Sicily jointly with Maria until her death at Lentini on 25 May 1401. At that time, he repudiated the Treaty of Villeneuve (1372) and ruled Sicily alone. After his death in 1409 in Cagliari, Sardinia, his father, by then king of Aragon, ruled Sicily as Martin II.
After Maria's death Martin I the Younger married at Catania on 21 May 1402 by proxy and on 26 December 1402 in person Blanche of Navarre, who was heiress of the Evreux family and the future queen of Navarre, by whom he had an only son Martin in 1403, who died in Valencia in 1407. No offspring of his two marriages survived childhood; the only issue he left was a bastard son by Sicilian-born Tarsia Rizzari, Fadrique of Aragon, Count of Luna and Ejerica and Lord of Segorbe, born in 1400/1403, whom Martin II tried to make his successor in the Aragonese Empire. But the effort failed, and Fadrique was denied the succession by the Pact of Caspe. Fadrique married Yolande Louise (Violante Luisa) de Mur and died at Urena in 1438 without issue.
He also left a bastard daughter by Sicilian-born Agathe de Pesce, named Violante of Aragon, who died c. 1428 and was married twice: firstly in 1405 as his second wife (some say she was his mistress) to Enrique Pérez de Guzmán, 2nd Count de Niebla (1371–1436), and secondly to his cousin Martín de Guzmán.
Martin the Younger led the troops in the conquest of Sardinia in 1409, decisively defeating the ruler of Arborea at the Battle of Sanluri just before his own death.National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba
The National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba is the main institution dedicated to the performance of Classical music orchestral pieces in Cuba
Heir to the tradition of excellency established by its ancestor, the Havana Philharmonic Orquestra, the National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba was founded on October 7, 1959 by the Concert Masters Enrique González Mántici and Manuel Duchesce Cuzán.
The activities of the orchestra include regular season concerts as well as Symphonic-Choral concerts, didactical concerts cycles, national tours and the support to lyrical presentations and ballet. We can also mention the recording of soundtracks, record productions and the participation in national and international events.
The orchestra has been conducted by numerous national and international Concert Masters, such as: Francesco Belli, Carmine Coppola, Luis de Pablo, Álvaro Manzano, Manuel Duchesne Cuzán, Tomás Fortín, Yoshikazu Fukumura, Enrique González Mántici, Luis Gorelik, Camargo Guarnieri, Félix Guerrero, Michel Legrand, Joel Mathias Jenny, Jean-Paul Pénin, Gonzalo Romeu, Bernard Rubinstein, David Harutyunyan, Roberto Sánchez Ferrer and Hans Werner Henze.
It has also presented a large number of renowned soloists from Cuba and abroad, among whom we can mention: Zuill Bailey, José Carreras, Joaquín Clerch, Costas Cotsiolis, Victoria de los Ángeles, Frank Fernández (pianist), Eric Grossman, Víctor Pellegrini, Iván Petruzziello, Jorge Luis Prats, Idil Biret, Francesco Manara, Mistislav Rostropovich, Chucho Valdés, José María Vitier, Sergio Vitier, Miguel Villafruela and Roger Woodward.
Since its inception, The National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba has made an important effort to promote Cuban music. In its concerts numerous contemporary pieces have been premiered, such as: "La tradición se rompe, pero cuesta trabajo" and "Concierto para guitarra y orquesta No. 1", by Leo Brouwer, "Muros, rejas y vitrales" by Carlos Fariñas, "Contrapunto Espacial" by Juan Blanco, "Conjuro" by Roberto Valera, "Oda al soldado muerto" by Sergio Barroso and "Ciclos" by Armando Rodríguez Ruidíaz.The orchestra regularly features many Cuban conductors such as: Zenaida Romeu, Iván del Prado, Guido López-Gavilán, Jorge López Marín and Leo Brouwer, as well as his Chief Conductor, Enrique Pérez Mesa. The National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba has its permanent headquarters at the "Auditorio Amadeo Roldán" Theater in Havana.Pachín
Enrique Pérez Díaz (born 28 December 1938), known as Pachín, is a Spanish retired footballer who played as a defender.Passiflora arbelaezii
Passiflora arbelaezii is a species in the Passifloraceae family native to eastern Nicaragua and western Colombia. This species was named in honor of Enrique Pérez Arbeláez, the person who collected the type specimen. It was first formally described in 1957 by Antonio Lorenzo Uribe Uribe.Rafa Pérez
Rafael Enrique Pérez Almeida (born 9 January 1990), commonly known as Rafa Pérez (American Spanish: [ˈrafa ˈpeɾes]; ), is a Colombian professional footballer who plays as a central defender for Atlético Junior.Seventh Siege of Gibraltar
The Seventh Siege of Gibraltar (1436) was an unsuccessful attempt by the Castillian nobleman Enrique Pérez de Guzmán, 2nd Count de Niebla to capture the stronghold of Gibraltar from the Moors. He drowned during the attempt.Wilson Pérez
Wilson Enrique Pérez Pérez (born August 9, 1967 in Barranquilla) is a retired Colombian football defender who was capped 47 times and scored 3 international goals for the Colombia national team between 1989 and 1997, including three matches at the 1994 World Cup.Pérez started his professionalplaying career in 1985 with América de Cali, he was part of the successful team that won several championships. In 1996, he joined Deportivo Unicosta.
From 1998 onwards he played single seasons with Independiente Medellín, América de Cali, Millonarios and finally Atlético Junior in 2001.
On the international stage, Pérez played in the 1994 FIFA World Cup, he also played in two editions of the Copa América in 1989 and 1993.