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text 2019-07-16 10:57
Brazil Business Email Marketing Lists | Brazil Business Mailing List | Brazil Business Executives List

BRAZIL BUSINESS EMAIL MARKETING LISTS

Brazil Total Contacts: 14,362,264
Contacts by Job Roles
With Emails: 533,742
With Postal & Phones: 3,907,977
Contacts by Industries 
With Emails: 1,189,351
With Postal & Phones: 8,731,194

 

Bom dia! Brazil is one of the most populous countries in the world with 204 million people. 40% of these are under 25. The economy is suffering at 0.1% (real growth GDP in 2014) ranking 198 in the world.

All the lists on esalesclub email databases are opt-in and have been legally compiled according to each country’s marketing regulations.

 

Segmentation of Brazil contacts by Job Roles:

Data Compliance in Brazil

Email Compliance is regulated by the Article 5 of the Brazilian Constitution, which says that privacy is paramount but is vague about the data it protects. Currently, there are not laws specific to email compliance but there’s a small movement to promote the creation and implementation of these laws.

 

Our Brazilian email marketing list comprises of individuals who work in various industries such as construction, energy, engineering services, financial services, food and drink, health care, manufacturing, retail, supply chain, technology and hospitality. The executives in our email lists are spread across different job roles such as senior management, finance, information, technology, operations, purchasing, administration and human resources, as well as sales and marketing and supply chain.

 

Our Brazil email marketing list has the following features:

  • The senior management business executives contained within the email and mailing lists are proven responders to a variety of marketing campaigns or can be used for data appending and enrichment needs.
  • Our entire mailing list file of top business executives is guaranteed to be accurate and has been verified by our internal data analysis team.
  • Our Brazilian Business mailing lists are updated semi-annually conforming to all requirements set by the Direct Marketing Association and comply with CAN-SPAM.
  • The email list of executives by Esalesclub is offered at a minimum order value of $2,000; however there are several levels of volume discounts.
  • Our Brazil email addresses are divided into three list categories: regions, industries and job functions
  • All of our Brazil marketing and research lists are available for one-time rental at a lower price or can be licensed for multiple use or multiple year usage

 

Build your own “lead machine” to improve conversion rates and grow your revenue.

Questions? Call Us:16613885245 OR Mail Us:mailto:info@esalesclub.com

Source: b2bdatabasee.blogspot.com/2019/07/brazil-business-email-marketing-lists.html
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text 2019-05-17 11:23
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review 2019-03-24 17:50
The Air You Breathe by Frances de Pontes Peebles
The Air You Breathe - Frances de Pontes Peebles

This is a generic work of historical fiction that has me questioning my past literary judgment – because I loved the author’s first novel, The Seamstress, to pieces, and thought it was a fantastic literary adventure, featuring two divergent but equally compelling storylines. That was nine years ago, though, and I did not find any of the wonder I remember seeing there in this eminently forgettable book.

Apparently inspired by the career of 1940’s Hollywood musical star Carmen Miranda, this book relates the story of two Brazilian girls who grow up on a sugar plantation, are enraptured by music, run away from home to make their way, and end up singing samba and finally making movies. It’s told from the first-person perspective of Dores, a hardscrabble orphan who befriends the privileged, self-absorbed Graça. Dores is the smart, practical one with a talent for songwriting, while Graça is the diva who captivates audiences.

The novel flows smoothly enough, with competent writing; it’s a quick read and long enough to live in for a little while. That said, it lacks rawness, vitality, momentum; we basically know what’s going to happen from the beginning, and then spend 450 pages following the course that’s been charted out from the start, without any real excitement or surprise, but with standard-issue philosophizing about life from a character supposed to be looking back on events from her 90s. Unfortunately, the first-person voice tends to obscure rather than reveal any personality Dores may have; it’s a generic voice for a generic character in a generic historical fiction story.

The other characters are pretty generic as well – Graça is the only one with much in the way of personality, while the supporting members of the band lack not only personalities but also lives and relationships of their own, to the point that how they feel about unexpectedly spending several years in a foreign country is never even mentioned. The two women’s antagonistic devotion to each other was never entirely convincing to me either; it largely felt like a result of the fact that the novel didn’t have room for distractions like developing their relationships with lovers or other friends, rather than anything organic.

So, unfortunately, the generic title and cover art turned out to be representative of the work as a whole – fine escapism if you want a nice long predictable novel, but nothing more than that. It isn’t terrible, but there’s nothing in the plot or characters or writing that stands out. Admittedly, I’m not the biggest music lover and don’t tend to love books about music; if you did love this, you’ll likely also enjoy The Gods of Tango, another Latin American LGBT music-focused novel (which also disappointed me). I am curious to listen to some samba, though.

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review 2019-02-11 21:19
Probably full of literary merit -- but decidedly not my jam.
The Hour of the Star - Benjamin Moser,Clarice Lispector,Colm Tóibín
The Hour of the Star - Colm Tóibín,Clarice Lispector,Benjamin Moser,Melissa Broder

I wasn't planning to write a review of this book, but since I already voiced off in a PM, I might as well copy my thoughts into a post after all.

 

Long story short, I'm finding, once again, that a combination of art- and purposefully deconstructed speach and a virtually plotless description of drab lives -- or A drab life -- just isn't my kind of thing. Fortunately it's a short book -- picked deliberately because I had a premonition Lispector and I wouldn't get along -- but all the time while I was listening all I could think was, "OMG, and this is what they preferred to Barbara Pym in the 1970s ..."

 

There were moments when I thought, if only my Portuguese were sufficiently up to snuff for me to be able to read this in the original; maybe I'd be able to pick up on some note or subtext that just got lost in translation.  But if the translator's afterword is to be believed, the reverse seems to be true -- according to him, while people with only a limited understanding of Portuguese may actually be able to make some rudimentary sense of the book, it's a seven-times-sealed box to the average Portuguese mother tongue speaker.  This has to be the first time I'm hearing it's actually harmful rather than helpful to be fluent in a given language in order to be able to understand a book written in it. 

 

(The translator, who also wrote a biography of Lispector, goes on to describe that the original passages from her works that he quoted in his biography did not pass the muster of several copy editors in the Portuguese edition of that biography ... they all insisted on "amending" what they believed to be his own (flawed) sentence structure and punctuation.  So, he tells us, much to Lispector's fury also did the French translator of Lispector's very first book, in an attempt to make the book more palatable to French readers.)

 

And if Lispector's prose is, though no doubt highly artistic, also so construed and littered with sentences devoid of any meaning as to make it impossible to follow (especially in the first roughly 1/3 of this book), the audio narration made it even worse. Note to self: If encountering Melissa Broder ever again, run, don't walk away. Obnoxiously squaky, reading as if by rote, and with no sense of intonation -- and also clearly zero feeling for the text she was reading (which is partly down to Lispector herself ... but not entirely).  I was seriously tempted to DNF and quite honestly only finished listening to it in order to be able to check off Brazil on my world reading map chart -- though I do hope I'll find a better representative of Brazilian literature after all.  (Hopefully even a woman writer: I'm currently looking at Dora Doralina by Rachel de Queiroz, which MR reviewed a while ago IIRC, as well as Lygia Fagundes Telles, and, on BT's recommendation, Patrícia Rehder Galvão.  Further recs most definitely welcome.)

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text 2019-01-24 07:32
Brazil Email Database

brazil email database

 

Blue Mail Media’s Brazil email database can help you as a strategic resource. With our database, you can easily connect with numerous key decision makers, C Level Executives, and professionals in various industries across Brazil. Get customized Brazil mailing list today!

 

You can send an enquiry at sales@bluemailmedia.com and Contact us now at 1-888-494-0588 to know more about mailing list.

 

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