ⓘ EL ALEPH por Jorge Luis Borges

 

EL ALEPH por Jorge Luis Borges #bookstagram #booktube www.bookstagram.photos #book

Una publicación compartida por Randall (@bookstagram.photos) el

La mayoría de los cuentos reunidos en este libro pertenecen al género fantástico. Algunos surgieron a partir de crónicas policiales, de pinturas o simplemente de la visión de algún conventillo; otro explora el efecto que la inmortalidad causaría en los hombres; hay una glosa al Martín Fierro, sueños sobre la identidad personal y fantasías del tiempo.
El cuento ‘El Aleph’, publicado por primera vez en 1 945, aborda uno de los temas recurrentes en la literatura de Borges: el infinito. Porque en esa esfera resplandeciente confluyen de un modo asombroso todos los tiempos y todos los espacios.

https://www.cuspide.com/Libro/9789875666481/El+Aleph

Jorge Luis Borges

Jorge Francisco Isidoro Luis Borges Acevedo KBE (/ˈbɔːrhɛs/;[1] Spanish: [ˈborxes] (About this sound listen); 24 August 1899 – 14 June 1986) was an Argentine short-story writer, essayist, poet and translator, and a key figure in Spanish-language literature. His best-known books, Ficciones (Fictions) and El Aleph (The Aleph), published in the 1940s, are compilations of short stories interconnected by common themes, including dreams, labyrinths, philosophy, libraries, mirrors, fictional writers, and mythology.[2] Borges’ works have contributed to philosophical literature and the fantasy genre, and have been considered by some critics to mark the beginning of the magic realistmovement in 20th century Latin American literature.[3] His late poems dialogue with such cultural figures as SpinozaCamões, and Virgil.

Born in a suburb of Buenos Aires, Borges later moved with his family to Switzerland in 1914, where he studied at the Collège de Genève. The family travelled widely in Europe, including Spain. On his return to Argentina in 1921, Borges began publishing his poems and essays in surrealist literary journals. He also worked as a librarian and public lecturer. In 1955, he was appointed director of the National Public Library and professor of English Literature at the University of Buenos Aires. He became completely blind by the age of 55. Scholars have suggested that his progressive blindness helped him to create innovative literary symbols through imagination.[Notes 1] By the 1960s, his work was translated and published widely in the United States and Europe. Borges himself was fluent in several languages.

In 1961, he came to international attention when he received the first Formentor prize (Prix International), which he shared with Samuel Beckett. In 1971, he won the Jerusalem Prize. His international reputation was consolidated in the 1960s, aided by his works being available in English, by the Latin American Boom and by the success of García Márquez‘s One Hundred Years of Solitude.[4] He dedicated his final work, The Conspirators, to the city of Geneva, Switzerland.[5] Writer and essayist J. M. Coetzee said of him: “He, more than anyone, renovated the language of fiction and thus opened the way to a remarkable generation of Spanish American novelists.”[6]

 

Tags: