Juan Carlos Sanchez 122 vs. Cesar Juarez 122 Moises Fuentes 110 vs. Oswaldo Novoa 109.5 Jose Manuel Sanchez 112.14 vs. Jose Higuera 114 Eduardo Ramirez 126.5 vs. Jesus Quintero 126.12 Julio Barraza 130 vs. Carlos Jacobo 130 Venue: Polideportivo Centenario, … Continue reading ? The post Weights from Los Mochis appeared first on Boxing News.
Among Spanish-language novel prizes the premio Internacional de Novela Rómulo Gallegos is hard to top: winning titles include One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel García Márquez, Terra Nostra by Carlos Fuentes, Palinuro of Mexico...Show More Summary
Photos: Miguel Cotto Promotions Jose Martinez 114.2 vs. Juan Herrera 114.8 Freddy Ortiz 121 vs. Jovany Fuentes 123 Jantony Ortiz 117 vs. Jaxel Marrero 119 Carlos Cotto 220 vs. Jimmy Suarez 226. Ricardo Rodriguez 123 vs. Jose Cortez 122 Carlos … Continue reading ? The post Weights from Puerto Rico appeared first on Boxing News.
They've announced that the Premio Internacional Carlos Fuentes a la Creación Literaria for 2014 will go to Sergio Ramírez (the first one, in 2012, went to Mario Vargas Llosa). Worth US$250,000 (though the actual pay-out is in Mexican...Show More Summary
Credits: Judy Goldhill Alt Text: The Nightmares of Carlos Fuentes Black comedy about an Iraqi refugee trying to escape his past is 'witty, topical and devastating' Hot Ticket Monday, August 4, 2014 - 7:38am What you need to know Rashid Razaq's black comedy, The Nightmares of Carlos Fuentes, has opened at the Arcola Theatre, London. Show More Summary
(Photo: 1964, Mexico City: The author, Sergio Munoz, at bottom left; Gabriel Garcia Marquez second from right; Carlos Fuentes back row right). Gabriel García Márquez, the leading Spanish language novelist of the 20th century, is dead at 87. Show More Summary
Writing for NPR’s Book News round-up, Annalisa Quinn steers readers toward a recently released FBI file alleging that Mexican novelist Carlos Fuentes was in fact a “communist writer” with a “long history of subversive connections.” In...Show More Summary
You may have seen a news report about a 170-page FBI dossier on acclaimed Mexican writer Carlos Fuentes, who died in 2012. The dossier, put together over two decades, is here. The FBI started monitoring Fuentes because the writer wanted to travel to the United States and U.S. officials considered...
Also: Lemony Snicket on storytelling; the best books coming out this week.
Carlos Fuentes, the Mexican literary giant who died last year at 83, had hundreds of thousands of followers worldwide. Among them, it turns out, was the FBI.
The United States has a proud tradition of denying famous authors entry to the country, from Graham Greene (signing up for the Communist party for a couple of weeks in his teens was apparently sufficient to get him blackballed) to (to...Show More Summary
One year after Carlos Fuentes’s death, there is a surge in reissues of his work. Ruth Graham on the rise of poetry in wedding ceremonies and the difficulty of finding “a wedding poem of one’s own.” Manuscripts by Christina Rossetti, Oscar Wilde, and Sylvia Plath, which fetched world-record prices earlier this month. Show More Summary
The Mexican writer Carlos Fuentes is the subject of a small, literary boom on the anniversary of his death.
I’ve a fondness of a quote by Carlos Fuentes, “Writing is a struggle against silence.” There is always a story to be told and as an author it is difficult to not be thinking about that next tale that is struggling to escape. Writers are always writing, if not literally then conceptually, fighting against that silence. Show More Summary
The most recent addition to the complete review is my review of Carlos Fuentes' Adam in Eden -- the last novel he published in his lifetime, now forthcoming from Dalkey Archive Press (though, in fact, apparently already available on Kindle). It also contains the great sentences: I am not your consommé Adam. I can only be your rib.
He deconstructed Mexico and “Mexico” for a world audience.
I hope Dalkey is on top of this one: Alfaguara is bringing out Carlos Fuentes' Federico en su balcón (see their publicity page). Never mind the blurb-praise from local favourites Sergio Ramírez and Juan Goytisolo -- this sounds pretty...Show More Summary
They'll only hand it over at a ceremony on 11 November, but they've announced that Mario Vargas Llosa is the winner of the inaugural Premio Internacional Carlos Fuentes -- a US$250,000 prize for a Spanish-language author. See also, for...Show More Summary
The most recent addition to the complete review is my review of Carlos Fuentes' Aura. This has some great cinematic potential: narrated in the second person, I could see it filmed entirely from the main character's point of view (i.e. Show More Summary
Somehow I missed this when it came out. My review of Carlos Fuentes’ novella Vlad, not the best thing he ever wrote. The latest of his books to make its way into English translation is 2004?s Vlad, written when the author was well into his 70s. Show More Summary