Book: Mario Benedetti, Augusto Monterroso, Luis Mateo Diez, Miguel Delibes, Angeles Mastretta «Historias de la vida (аудиокнига CD)»

Historias de la vida (аудиокнига CD)

Disfruta escuchando mas de una hora de buena literatura en las voces de reconocidos actores. Te presentamos cinco relatos de algunos de los escritores que mejor dominan este genero en espanol: Mario Benedetti: El presupuesto; Augusto Monterroso: No quiero enganarlos; Luis Mateo Diez: El punal florentino; Miguel Delibes: El sol; angeles Mastretta:Mujeres de ojos grandes.

Содержание:

El presupuesto, No quiero enganarlos, El punal florentino, El sol, Mujeres de ojos grandes

Издательство: "Habla con Ene" (2012)

ISBN: 978-84-614-3850-1

Купить за 1676 руб на Озоне

Mario Benedetti

Mario Benedetti
Born September 14, 1920(1920-09-14)
Paso de los Toros
Died May 17, 2009(2009-05-17) (aged 88)
Montevideo
Nationality Uruguayan

Mario Benedetti (in full: Mario Orlando Hamlet Hardy Brenno Benedetti Farrugia)[1] (September 14, 1920 – May 17, 2009)[2] was an Uruguayan journalist, novelist, and poet. He was not well known in the English-speaking world,[3] but in the Spanish-speaking world he was considered one of Latin America's most important 20th-century writers.

Contents

Biography

Benedetti was born in Paso de los Toros in the department of Tacuarembó in a family of Italian descent. In 1946 he married Luz López Alegre.

From 1973 to 1985, when a military dictatorship ruled Uruguay, Benedetti lived in exile in Buenos Aires, Lima, Havana, and Spain. Following the restoration of democracy, he divided his time between Montevideo and Madrid. He was granted Honoris Causa doctorates by the Universidad de la República, Uruguay, the Universidad de Alicante, Spain, and the Universidad de Valladolid, Spain. In 1986 he was awarded Laureate Of The International Botev Prize. On June 7, 2005, he was named the recipient of the Premio Menéndez y Pelayo. His poetry was also used in the 1992 Argentine movie The Dark Side of the Heart (El lado oscuro del corazón) in which he read some of his poems in German.[4]

In 2006, Mario Benedetti signed a petition in support of the independence of Puerto Rico from the United States of America.

He died in Montevideo on 17 May 2009. He had suffered from respiratory and intestinal problems for more than a year.[2]

Before dying, he dictated to his personal secretary, Ariel Silva what would become his last poem [5]:

Mi vida ha sido como una farsa
Mi arte ha consistido
En que esta no se notara demasiado
He sido como un levitador en la vejez
El brillo marrón de los azulejos
Jamás se separó de mi piel
(Fragment)

A free translation into English of these few lines might be as follows:

My life has been like a farce
My art has consisted
In this not being noticed too much
I've been as a levitator in my old age
The brown sheen of the tiles
Never came off my skin
(Fragment)

Works

For his poetry and novels Benedetti had won numerous international awards. The Truce, first published in 1960, has since been translated into 19 languages and made into two motion pictures.[6] Each year below links to either the corresponding "[year] in literature" or "[year] in poetry" article:

Poetry

  • 1945:La víspera indeleble ("Indelible Eve"), his first published book[7]
  • 1956: Poemas de oficina ("Office Poems")[7]
  • 1963:
    • Inventario, Poesía 1950–1958 ("Inventory, Poems 1950–1958")[7]
    • Poemas del hoyporhoy ("Poems of Today")[7]
  • 1977: La casa y el ladrillo ("The House and the Brick")[7]
  • 1981: Viento del exilio ("Air From Exile")[7]
  • 1986: Preguntas al azar ("Random Questions")[7]
  • 1988: Yesterday y mañana ("Yesterday and Tomorrow")[7]
  • 1991: Las soledades de Babel ("The Loneliness of Babel")[7]
  • 1994: Inventario dos (1985-1994) ("Inventory Two (1985-1994)"), published in Madrid[7]
  • 1995: ("The Exercise of Discretion: Oblivion Is Full of Memory"), published in Spain[7]
  • 1996: El amor, las mujeres y la vida. Poemas de amor.
  • 1997: La vida ese paréntesis[7]
  • 2002: Insomnios y Duermevelas, ISBN 84-7522-959-X
  • 2004: Defensa propia, ISBN 950-731-438-5
  • Little Stones At My Window (Bilingual edition; translation and introduction by Charles Hatfield) ISBN 1-880684-90-X
  • Poemas de otros
  • Noción de Patria
  • Sólo mientras tanto
  • Quemar las naves
  • A ras de sueño
  • Letras de emergencia
  • 2007: Vivir adrede

Short stories

  • 1960: Montevideanos
  • Aquí se respira bien
  • Los pocillos
  • Acaso irreparable
  • Escrito en Überlingen
  • El reino de los cielos
  • Miss Amnesia
  • "Una carta de amor"
  • La noche de los feos
  • "La sirena viuda"
  • "El buzón del tiempo"

Essays

  • 1960: El país de la cola de paja
  • "La Colección"

Novels

  • 1953: Quién de nosotros
  • 1960: La tregua, the basis for a 1974 film of the same name
  • 1965: Gracias por el fuego, the basis for a 1984 film of the same name
  • 1971: El cumpleaños de Juan Ángel
  • 1982: Primavera con una esquina rota
  • 1993: La borra del café
  • 1996: Andamios
  • 2003: El porvenir de mi pasado

Plays

  • 1958: Ida y Vuelta
  • 1979: Pedro y el capitán

Miscellaneous

  • 1969: Book Cubano, including poems, articles and interviews about Cuba and his experiences there [7]
  • 1996: Obras completas ("Complete Works"), in 28 volumes, published in Argentina[7]

See also

References

  1. ^ Martinez, Ezequiel (2000). "Los 80 años de Mario Benedetti". Especial Mario Benedetti en El Clarín. http://www.clarin.com/diario/especiales/benedetti/nota1.htm. Retrieved 14 October 2006. 
  2. ^ a b "The Associated Press: Famed Uruguayan writer Benedetti dies at 88". www.google.com. http://www.google.com/hostednews/ap/article/ALeqM5iYLcyDmJgavs3fehMUYSco_Td7BgD9888O000. Retrieved 2009-05-17. 
  3. ^ Gregory, Stephen William George (1999) The collapse of dialogue: Intellectuals and politics in the Uruguayan crisis, 1960-1973 Thesis, Modern Language Studies, University of New South Wales. OCLC 44284108, abstract
  4. ^ El lado oscuro del corazón at the Internet Movie Database
  5. ^ El Diario de Ecuador: Mario Benedetti dictates his last poem (in Spanish)
  6. ^ Famed Uruguayan writer Benedetti
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Web page titled "Biblioteca de autores contemporaneos / Mario Benedetti - El autor" (in Spanish), retrieved May 27, 2009

External links

Источник: Mario Benedetti

Augusto Monterroso

Augusto Monterroso Bonilla (December 21, 1921 - February 7, 2003) was a Guatemalan writer.

Life

Monterroso was born in Tegucigalpa, Honduras to a Honduran mother and Guatemalan father. In 1936 his family settled definitively in Guatemala City, where he would remain until early adulthood. Here he published his first short stories and began his clandestine work against the dictatorship of Jorge Ubico. To this end he founded the newspaper "El Espectador" with a group of other writers.

He was detained and exiled to Mexico City in 1944 for his opposition to the dictatorial regime. Shortly after his arrival in Mexico, the revolutionary government of Jacobo Arbenz triumphed in Guatemala, and Monterroso was assigned to a minor post in the Guatemalan embassy in Mexico. In 1953 he moved briefly to Bolivia upon being named Guatemalan consul in La Paz. He relocated to Santiago de Chile in 1954, when Arbenz's government was toppled with help from a North American intervention.

In 1956 he returned definitively to Mexico City, where he would occupy various academic and editorial posts and execute his work as a writer for the rest of his life. [ [http://cvc.cervantes.es/actcult/monterroso/ CVC. Augusto Monterroso ] ]

In 1988, Augusto Monterroso received the highest honour the Mexican government can bestow on foreign dignitaries, the Águila Azteca. He was also awarded the Spanish Prince of Asturias Award, in 2000. In 1997, Monterroso was awarded the Guatemala National Prize in Literature for his body of work.

He died of heart problems at the age of 81, in Mexico City.

Work

Although Monterroso limited himself almost exclusively to the short story form, he is widely considered a central figure in the Latin American "Boom" generation, which was best known for its novelists. As such he is recognized alongside such canonical authors as Julio Cortázar, Carlos Fuentes, Juan Rulfo and Gabriel García Márquez.

Save for "Lo demás es silencio" ("The Rest is Silence"), his first and only foray into the form of the novel, Monterroso published only short pieces. He worked throughout his career to perfect the short story form, often delving into analogous genres (most famously the fable) for stylistic and thematic inspiration. Even "Lo demás es silencio", however, largely eschews the traditional novelistic form, opting instead for the loose aggregation of various apocryphal short texts (newspaper clippings, testimonials, diary entries, poems) to sketch the "biography" of its fictional main character.

Monterroso is often credited with writing the world's shortest story, "El Dinosaurio" ("The Dinosaur"), published in "Obras completas (Y otros cuentos)". The story reads, in its entirety:

: "Cuando despertó, el dinosaurio todavía estaba allí.": ("When [s] he awoke, the dinosaur was still there.")

Carlos Fuentes wrote of Monterroso (referring specifically to "The Black Sheep and Other Fables"): "Imagine Borges' fantastical bestiary having tea with Alice. Imagine Jonathan Swift and James Thurber exchanging notes. Imagine a frog from Calaveras County who has seriously read Mark Twain. Meet Monterroso." [The Black Sheep and Other Fables, trans. Walter I. Bradbury, New York, Doubleday, 1971.]

Bibliography

*"Obras completas (Y otros cuentos)", 1959. :* (trans. "Complete Works and Other Stories")
*"La oveja negra y demás fábulas", 1969. :* (trans. "The Black Sheep and Other Fables")
*"Movimiento perpetuo", 1972. :* (trans. "Perpetual Motion")
*"Lo demás es silencio (La vida y obra de Eduardo Torres)", 1978.
*"Viaje al centro de la fábula", 1981.
*"La palabra mágica", 1983.
*"La letra e (Fragmentos de un diario)", 1987.
*"Esa fauna", 1992. drawings.
*"Los buscadores de oro", 1993.
*"La vaca", 1998.
*"El Eclipse"

References

External links

* [http://www.literaturaguatemalteca.org/monterroso.htm Augusto Monterroso] on the Guatemalan Literature Webpage

Источник: Augusto Monterroso

Luis Mateo Díez

Luis Mateo Díez
Nacimiento 21 de septiembre de 1942
 España
Ocupación Escritor y ensayista
Nacionalidad Española
Género Narrativa, ensayo

Luis Mateo Díez Rodríguez (Villablino, León, 21 de septiembre de 1942) es un escritor y académico español.

Contenido

Datos biográficos

Luis Mateo Díez nació en Villablino, pueblo minero de las montañas del noroeste de León situado en el centro de la comarca de Laciana. Su padre, Florentino Díez, era secretario del ayuntamiento de este municipio y nació precisamente "en la vieja casona consistorial, asentada en el corazón del valle sobre el antiguo solar donde un día se alzó la Torre que erguía el recuerdo de los concejos ancestrales".

Su familia vivió en Villablino hasta que en 1954, a los 12 años, se trasladó a León donde su padre había sido nombrado secretario de la Diputación. Luis Mateo estudió el bachillerato en el colegio leonés Nuestra Señora del Buen Consejo y en 1961 ingresó a Derecho en la Universidad Complutense de Madrid; finalizó la carrera en Oviedo.

Entre 1963 y 1968, participó en la redacción de la revista poética Claraboya junto a Agustín Delgado, Antonio Llamas y Ángel Fierro. Por ese entonces publicó sus primeros poemas, seguidos, en 1972, de Señales de humo.

Sin embargo, su creación lírica es efímera y deja paso definitivamente a la ficción narrativa. Su primer libro de cuentos, Memorial de hierbas, apareció en 1973. Publicó luego las novelas Las estaciones provinciales (1982), La Fuente de la Edad (1986), con la que obtuvo el Premio Nacional de Literatura y el Premio de la Crítica, Apócrifo del clavel y la espina (1988), Las horas completas (1990), El expediente del náufrago (1992), Camino de perdición (1995), La mirada del alma (1997), El paraíso de los mortales (1998), Días del Desván (1999), Fantasmas del invierno (2004) y las fábulas reunidas en El diablo meridiano (2001) y en El eco de las bodas (2003), así como los libros de relatos Brasas de agosto (1989) y Los males menores (1993). Con La ruina del cielo (2000) obtuvo el Premio Nacional de Narrativa y el Premio de la Crítica.

Ingresó en 1969, por oposición, en el cuerpo de Técnicos de Administración General del Ayuntamiento de Madrid, convirtiéndose en jefe de su servicio de documentación jurídica.

Es miembro de la Real Academia Española: elegido el 22 de junio de 2000, tomó posesión el 20 de mayo de 2001, sillón "I", y patrono de honor de la Fundación de la Lengua Española.

En España es un escritor bastante conocido por ser miembro habitual de un gran número de jurados de concursos de cuento y de novela.

Premios

  • Premio de la Crítica 1986 por La fuente de la edad
  • Premio Nacional de Narrativa 1987 por La fuente de la edad
  • Premio de la Crítica 1999 por La ruina del cielo
  • Premio Nacional de Narrativa 2000 por La ruina del cielo

Obra

Narrativa

  • Memorial de hierbas (1971)
  • Apócrifo del clavel y la espina (1977)
  • Relato de Babia [novela] (1981)
  • Las estaciones provinciales [novela] (1982)
  • La fuente de la edad [novela] (1986)
  • El sueño y la herida (1987)
  • Brasas de agosto, Alfaguara, 1989. Contiene 13 cuentos:
    • El difunto Ezequiel Montes, Los grajos del Sochantre, Albanito, amigo mío, La familia de Villar, Concierto sentimental, Cenizas, El sueño y la herida, Mister Delmas, La llamada, El viaje de doña Saturnina, Carta de amor y batalla, Brasas de agosto y Mi tío César
  • Las horas completas [novela] (1990)
  • Abanito, amigo mío [cuento](1991)
  • El expediente del náufrago [novela] (1992)
  • Los males menores [cuentos y microrrelatos] (1993)
  • Valles de leyenda (1994)
  • Camino de perdición [novela] (1995)
  • El espíritu del páramo [novela] (1996)
  • La mirada del alma [novela] (1997)
  • Días del desván [relatos] (1997)
  • El paraíso de los mortales [novela] (1998)
  • La ruina del cielo [novela] (1999)
  • Las estaciones de la memoria: antología (1999)
  • Las palabras de la vida (2000)
  • El pasado legendario (2000)
  • Laciana: suelo y sueño (2000)
  • Balcón de piedra (2001)
  • El diablo meridiano (2001). Contiene tres novelas cortas: El diablo meridiano, La sombra de Anubis y Pensión Lucerna
  • El oscurecer (Un encuentro) [novela] (2002)
  • Fantasmas del invierno [novela] (2004)
  • El fulgor de la pobreza [novela] (2005)
  • La piedra en el corazón [novela] (2006)
  • El árbol de los cuentos [relatos reunidos desde 1973 a 2004] (2006)
  • La gloria de los niños [novela] (2007)
  • El sol de la nieve o el día que desaparecieron los niños de Celama (2008)
  • Los frutos de la niebla (2008)
  • El expediente náufrago (2008)
  • El animal piadoso [novela] (2009)

Poesía

  • Señales de humo (1972)
  • El porvenir de la ficción (1992)

Teatro

  • Celama (2008). Adaptación realizada junto a Fernando Urdiales para Teatro Corsario

Cine

  • Viene una chica (2010). Coguionista junto a Chema Sarmiento. Adaptación de relato de Los males menores [cuentos y microrrelatos] (1993). En proceso de casting y rodaje.[1]

Autobiografía

  • Azul serenidad o la muerte de los seres queridos (2010)

Referencias

Enlaces externos

Источник: Luis Mateo Díez

Miguel Delibes

Tiempo
Permitamos que el tiempo venga a buscarnos en vez de luchar contra él.

Источник: Miguel Delibes

Ángeles Mastretta

Ángeles Mastretta (born October 9, 1949, in Puebla) is a Mexican author and journalist. She is well known for creating inspirational female characters and fictional pieces that reflect the social and political realities of Mexico in her life.

Background

Mastretta began writing as a journalist for a Mexican magazine, "Siete" and an afternoon newspaper, "Ovaciones". She claims that her father — a journalist in her youth — inspired her to be a writer.

In 1974, she received a scholarship from the Mexican Writers’ Center. She attended the center and was able to work on her writing abilities along with other authors such as Juan Rulfo, Salvador Elizondo, and Francisco Monterde. After a year of working at the Mexican Writers’ Center, a collection of Mastretta’s poetry entitled "La pájara pinta" "(The Colorful Bird)" was published.

Mastretta really wanted to focus on a novel that she had been thinking about for years. She finally got her chance to work on this novel when an editor offered to sponsor Mastretta on a six-month leave of absence, allowing her to focus solely on writing. She took the offer and ended up embarking on a sabbatical to complete "Arráncame la vida" ("Tear This Heart Out"). The novel (published in 1985) was an immediate hit, and earned her the Mazatlán Prize for Literature for Best Book of the Year.

"Arráncame la vida" was a critical and popular success in Mexico and abroad. As a result, Mastretta was able to focus more on her fiction-writing passion. The novel based the film of the same name released in September 2008.

Mastretta won the Rómulo Gallegos Prize for her 1996 novel, "Mal de Amores" ("Lovesick").

When her infant daughter unexpectedly fell ill, Mastretta sat next to her child in the hospital and began to tell stories of interesting and different women in her family who were important to her in critical moments of her life. These stories of women who "decided their own destinies" became the inspiration for "Mujeres de ojos grandes (Women with Big Eyes)". The publication — autobiographical narratives based on each of the women — was intended to preserve the stories for posterity.

Other works by Mastretta

* "Puerto libre (Free port)" (1993)
* "Mal de Amores (Lovesick)" (1996)
* "El mundo iluminado (The Illuminated World)" (1998)
* "Ninguna eternidad como la mía (No Eternity Like Mine)" (1999)

References

* [http://us.penguingroup.com/nf/Author/AuthorPage/0,,0_1000021433,00.html Profile @ PenguinGroup]
* [http://www.hispaniconline.com/magazine/2004/april/Features/angeles.html Hispanic Online feature]
* [http://www.ensayistas.org/filosofos/mexico/mastretta/ Ensayistas]

Источник: Ángeles Mastretta

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