Manuel Pérez y Curis
|Born||May 21, 1884|
|Died||November 22, 1920 36) (aged|
|Occupation||Poet, writer, publisher|
|Children||Apolo, Minerva, Mercurio, Orfeo, Febo, Mireya|
Manuel Pérez y Curis (May 21, 1884 – November 22, 1920) was a Uruguayan poet, born in Montevideo, Uruguay.
Pérez y Curis was the son of Julián Pérez Rial and Manuela Curis.
Apolo magazine, which appeared monthly and contained articles on art and sociology, is the main source of his written work. his main written work. Another important work is La arquitectura del verso (The Architecture of the Verse) (1913), published in France and in Mexico; the writing secretary was Ovidio Fernández Ríos.
The critic and essayist Alberto Zum Felde published in this magazine La Hiperbórea and Lulú Margat.
The work of Uruquayan poet Delmira Agustini appeared in almost every issue of Apolo. Her poem "Las coronas" appeared in 1908.
Stricken by tuberculosis, Pérez y Curis died in 1920, at the age of 36.
Montevideo is the capital and largest city of Uruguay. According to the 2011 census, the city proper has a population of 1,319,108 in an area of 201 square kilometres (78 sq mi). The southernmost capital city in the Americas, Montevideo is situated on the southern coast of the country, on the northeastern bank of the Río de la Plata.
Amado Nervo also known as Juan Crisóstomo Ruiz de Nervo, was a Mexican poet, journalist and educator. He also acted as Mexican Ambassador to Argentina and Uruguay. His poetry was known for its use of metaphor and reference to mysticism, presenting both love and religion, as well as Christianity and Hinduism. Nervo is noted as one of the most important Mexican poets of the 19th century.
Delmira Agustini was an Uruguayan poet of the early 20th century.
Maria Eugenia Vaz Ferreira (1875–1924) was an Uruguayan teacher and poet. She was the younger sister of philosopher Carlos Vaz Ferreira and a contemporary of Delmira Agustini and Julio Herrera y Reissig. She was born and lived in Montevideo, the capital of Uruguay.
Gaucho literature, also known as gauchesco ("gauchoesque") genre was a literary movement purporting to use the language of the gauchos, comparable to the American cowboy, and reflecting their mentality. Although earlier works have been identified as gauchoesque, the movement particularly thrived from the 1870s to 1920s in Argentina, Uruguay and south of Brazil after which the movement petered out, although some works continued to be written. Gauchoesque works continue to be read and studied as a significant part of Argentine literary history.
Uruguayan literature has a long and eventful history.
Guillermo de Torre was a Spanish essayist, poet and literary critic, a Dadaist and member of the Generation of '27. He is also notable as the brother-in-law of the Argentine writer Jorge Luis Borges.
Enrique Díez Canedo, was a Spanish postmodernist poet, translator and literary critic.
The Central Cemetery of Barrio Sur, Montevideo, is one of the main cemeteries in Uruguay. It also ranks amongst the most popular in the country, given that most famous Uruguayan people are buried there.
Leonardo Garet is a Uruguayan writer teacher, and member of the National Academy of Uruguay.
José María Vergara y Vergara was a Colombian diplomat, journalist, politician, and writer. Vergara y Vergara is known for writing the first literary history of Colombia, a detailed chronological compilation of authors, works, and literary movements between 1538 and 1820.
Selva Casal is a Uruguayan poet. She was born in Montevideo. Her father Julio J. Casal was also a poet and the founder of a noted literary magazine Alfar. Her debut collection Arpa appeared in 1958. Since then, she has published more than a dozen collections. She has won numerous prizes for her poetry.
Isabelino Canaveris was an Uruguayan patriot, military, revolutionary and politician, who served as president of the National Party in the Argentine. He participated in most of the armed confrontations between the Blancos and Colorados.
Elisabeth Mulder Pierluisi was a Spanish writer, poet, translator, journalist and literary critic. Her father, Enrique Mulder García was a Dutch-Spaniard doctor; her mother was Zoraida Pierluigi Grau, a Puerto Rican with Italian and Catalonian ancestry. Though she inherited the Marquise of Tedema Toelosdorp title, she never used it. The poet, journalist, and athlete, Ana María Martínez Sagi, considered Mulder to be her great love, but family kept them separated.
Alberto Soriano was an Argentine composer and ethnomusicologist. He was born in Santiago del Estero.
Manuel Mantero is a Spanish professor and writer born in Seville on July 29, 1930. In 1969, Mantero moved to the United States and continued his work as a professor.
Luisa Luisi Janicki was a Uruguayan poet, teacher, and literary critic. She was a born in Paysandú on December 14, 1883 and died in Santa Lucía, on April 10, 1940.
Liliana García Sosa is an Uruguayan actress with a distinguished film, theatre, and television career in Chile and Uruguay. She has been an honorary cultural associate of the Uruguayan embassy in Chile since the first government of Tabaré Vázquez.
Alicia Porro Freire de Maciel (17 May 1908 Montevideo – 24 November 1983), was a Uruguayan musician and poet who used the pseudonym Tacón de Fierro, for her musical compositions, and Margarita Irigoyen to sign her prints, some of which illustrated her book covers.
Guillermo Trujillo Durán was a Venezuelan poet and politician. He is also remembered for his work in journalism and film, alongside his brother Manuel Trujillo Durán. He worked as editor for several Maracaibo-based publications and published some collections of poetry. In politics, he first served in the government of Zulia before entering the National Assembly, where he was Vice-President on two occasions.