Crazy Mexican band, who's debut album Donde Jugaran Las Niñas? "Where Will the Little Girls Play?" was banned in both Mexico and Spain for it's lyric attacking the Mexican government. Often compared as a Mexican version of Rage Against The Machine.
Puto doesn't make fun of Gay people it's makes fun of people who can't stand up for themselves.

Molotov's best songs:
Polkas Palabras
Step Off
Let It Roll
No Manches Mi Vada
Que no te haga bobo Jacobo
Voto Latino
Gimme Tha Power
Matate tete
Quitate que masturbas
by Will-3rd May 10, 2005
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An incendiary created by filling a bottle with oil, petrol, or bathtub napalm, and lit with a rag fuse. Used by Bolshevic rebels in the 19th century, and various insurgents since.
Molotov anyone?
by Psiberzerker April 11, 2004
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a shortened name for a molotov cocktail.
if you throw a molotov into a car, it'll burn.
by EG17 January 12, 2004
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To have a Molotov cocktail thrown at you.
I was molotoved at the bar last night.
by chetchubby456 October 30, 2009
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It's a cocktail but is not edible. It's used as an alternative to bombs.
A: Sir, how can I help you?
B: I would like to order some cocktails.
A: Which cocktails?
B: 1 Margarita, 1 Sex on the Beach, and 1 Molotov Cocktail.
A: Excuse me, Sir. We are not in war. We don't provide any Molotov Cocktails.
by Brian Chew February 6, 2023
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A Molotov cocktail (or petrol bomb) is a crude incendiary weapon which consists of a glass bottle semi-filled with flammable liquid, usually gasoline (petrol) or alcohol (generally methanol or ethanol), the mouth of the bottle is stoppered with a cork or other type of airtight bung (rubber, glass, or plastic), and a cloth rag fixed securely around the mouth. The weapon is used by first soaking the rag in a flammable liquid immediately prior to using it, lighting the rag and throwing the bottle at the target. The bottle shatters on impact, spilling the flammable liquid over the target which is then ignited by the burning rag.

Sometimes, if available, self-inflammatory materials (such as white phosphorus), could also be used to guarantee the bottle's explosion as it hits the target surface. Tar, palm oil or other thickening agents are often added to the composition in order to make the burning fluid stick to the target rather than run off. Finnish soldiers often used hand soap suds as their form of palm oil in their Molotov Cocktails. Modern variations of the Molotov cocktail also contain laundry detergent, liquid dish soap, or crushed up styrofoam cups. The Molotov cocktail is closely related to the same principle of Napalm bombs. Napalm is a contraction of the words naphtha (the flammable part of petrol) and palm oil. Sometimes acid is added to the mix to increase the damaging potential of the liquid, and to increase the chances for it to penetrate fire-resistant surfaces. Molotov cocktails are easy to make and are the standard weaponry of guerrilla warfare and violent rioters.

Despite the crudeness it is tricky for an amateur to make an effective Molotov cocktail. The main failure is in over-filling the bottle. A full bottle will not ignite quickly when it breaks on impact (but has a longer burning potential). For a device to explode rapidly on impact the bottle is only one half to two-thirds full of mixture. One difficulty of mention is not paying attention to carefully wiping the bottle down to remove all traces of the internal flammable liquid from the external parts of the bottle prior to lighting the rag. Another is to mistakenly use the ignition rag to stopper the bottle. Other difficulties come with the proper fixing of the stopper in the mouth of the bottle (it must be airtight to prevent fumes from escaping), the proper fixing of the rag (use metal wire to securely fasten it. Also, a short rag is better), the possibility of mishandling after the rag is ignited, and the use of inappropriate bottles, such as short-necked, wide-mouthed, too fragile or too tough.

The name "Molotov cocktail" is derived from Vyacheslav Mikhailovich Molotov, a Russian communist who was the Foreign Minister and Secretary of War of the Soviet Union during World War II. The soldiers of the Finnish Army successfully used Molotov cocktails against Red Army tanks in the two conflicts (Winter War and Continuation War) between Finland and the Soviet Union, and coined the term to mock Molotov (Soviet planes do not drop bombs but food to help starving Finnish people, he claimed in radio broadcasts).

Molotov cocktails were even mass-produced by the Finnish military, bundled with matches to light them. They had already been used in the Spanish Civil War, sometimes propelled by a sling.

These weapons saw widespread use by all sides in World War II. They were very effective against light tanks, and very bad for enemy morale. The following is a first-hand description of their effects, written during the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising in 1943:

"The well-aimed bottles hit the tank. The flames spread quickly. The blast of the explosion is heard. The machine stands motionless. The crew is burned alive. The other two tanks turn around and withdraw. The Germans who took cover behind them withdraw in panic. We take leave of them with a few well-aimed shots and grenades. "
- Eyewitness Reporting for the ¯ydowska Organizacja Bojowa (Jewish Fighting Organization), 19 April 1943
During the 1948 Arab-Israeli War, members of the Israeli Kibbutz Dgania managed to stop a Syrian tank assault by using Molotov cocktails.
The increasingly violent protesters began throwing molotov cocktails at the riot police.
by Jimmy January 12, 2005
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The act of forcing a person to drink 1 gal. of flammable liquid, shoving any flammable fabric down their esophagus leaving some hanging from the mouth, and setting the fabric ablaze.
"I was curious to try the human molotov on my alcoholic father since he recently came back from the bar."
by Panini :) April 25, 2019
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