Gabriel García Márquez
|Gabriel García Márquez|
García Márquez, 2002.
|Born||Gabriel José de la Concordia García Márquez
6 Mairch 1927
|Dee'd||17 Aprile 2014
Mexico Ceety, Mexico
|Eddication||Universidad de Cartagena|
|Genre||Novels, Short stories|
|Leeterar muivement||Latin American Boom
|Notable warks||One Hundred Years of Solitude
Autumn of the Patriarch
Love in the Time of Cholera
|Notable awairds||Nobel Prize in Leeteratur
|Spoose||Mercedes Barcha Pardo|
|Bairns||Rodrigo García Barcha, Gonzalo García Barcha|
Gabriel José de la Concordia García Márquez (Spaingie pronunciation: [ɡaˈβɾjel ɡaɾˈsia ˈmaɾkes]; 6 Mairch 1927 – 17 Aprile 2014) wis a Colombie novelist, cutty-story writer, screenwriter an jurnalist, kent affectionately as Gabo throughoot Laitin Americae. Considerit ane o the maist significant authors o the 20t century, he wis awardit the 1972 Neustadt International Prize for Literature, then the 1982 Nobel Prize in Leeteratur.
References[eedit | eedit soorce]
- "The Journal of the Plague Year by Daniel Defoe"
- " At the university in Bogotá, I started making new friends and acquaintances, who introduced me to contemporary writers. One night a friend lent me a book of short stories by Franz Kafka. I went back to the pension where I was staying and began to read The Metamorphosis. The first line almost knocked me off the bed."
- "I had never read Joyce, so I started reading Ulysses. I read it in the only Spanish edition available. Since then, after having read Ulysses in English as well as a very good French translation, I can see that the original Spanish translation was very bad. But I did learn something that was to be very useful to me in my future writing—the technique of the interior monologue. I later found this in Virginia Woolf, and I like the way she uses it better than Joyce."
- "I’m not sure whether I had already read Faulkner or not, but I know now that only a technique like Faulkner’s could have enabled me to write down what I was seeing. The atmosphere, the decadence, the heat in the village were roughly the same as what I had felt in Faulkner. It was a banana-plantation region inhabited by a lot of Americans from the fruit companies which gave it the same sort of atmosphere I had found in the writers of the Deep South. Critics have spoken of the literary influence of Faulkner, but I see it as a coincidence: I had simply found material that had to be dealt with in the same way that Faulkner had treated similar material."
- " My influence had been Faulkner; now it was Hemingway."
- "Gabriel García Márquez Turns 80" (in Inglis). BBC News. 6 March 2007. Retrieved 30 March 2008. Unknown parameter
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