Archive for the ‘Spurious Interviews With Ordinary Zaragozans’ Category

Spurious Interviews with Ordinary Zaragozans

Interview #1

 

Q: What’s your name?

A: Alfonso Carrasco.

Q: What do you do?

A: I’m a waiter.

Q: Do you like your job?

A: Not much.

 Q: What’s your favourite book?

                    A: “The Shadow of the Wind” by Ruíz Zafón

                    Q: Where did you go for your last holiday?

                    A: Benidorm.

                    Q: What’s your favourite sport?

                    A: Football.

                    Q: Are you married?

                    A: Yes.

                    Q: How did you meet your wife?

                    A: At an orgy in Dubai.

                    Q: What’s your favourite food?

                    A: Roast chicken.

                    Q: Thank you for this interview.

                    A: Not at all.

 

 

Interview #2

 

Q: What’s your name?

A: Angela Herrera.

Q: What do you do?

A: I’m a civil servant.

Q: Do you like your job?

A: It’s OK.

Q: What kind of music do you like?

                  A: Spanish pop.

                  Q: Are you married?

                  A: Yes.

                  Q: Do you have any children?

                  A: Yes, a boy and a girl.

                  Q: What do you do in your free time?

                  A: I watch TV and I practise voodoo.

                  Q: What do you like best about Zaragoza?

                  A: The friendliness of the people.

                  Q: Who did you vote for in the last elections?

                  A: I’d rather not say.

                  Q: Thank you for this interview.

                  A: You’re welcome.

 

 

 

Interview #3

 

       

Q: What’s your name?

A: Luis Martínez

Q: How long have you lived in Zaragoza?

A: All my life.

Q: What’s your job?

           A: I’m a schoolteacher.

         Q: Would you say that young people in Zaragoza  today are being properly equipped with the pertinent pedagogical tools to empower them adequately in this dizzying age of information and, indeed, to discern between information and misinformation?

A: No.

Q: Do you like football?

A: No.

Q: How often do you eat out?

A: Once a week.

Q: Thank you for this interview.

A: Don’t mention it.

 

 

 

 

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