Mario Vargas Llosa

Latinos and writing are a couple made in heaven. Our passion and heritage provide for fantastic literary universes once and
Vargas Llosa and his literature are responsible, in a direct and "premeditated" way, for much of what I am today: from my matrimonial happiness and my aversion to totalitarianism, to my having reneged on philology and turned to journalism.
WASHINGTON -- The National Book Festival, a two-day event celebrating the written word, recently wrapped its twelfth annual
Will Ollanta Humala be the Peruvian equivalent of Venezuela's Chávez or Brazil's Lula? The answer, on which may hang Peru's torrid rates of economic growth, has become a parlor game.
Those who prescribe to the old adage "those who can't do, teach," will have to think again -- this year, a slew of writers
In the super competitive digital coupon space, Brazil's Peixe Urbano and Mexico's BuzzUrbano give North American leader Groupon a run for their money. In the underlying psychology behind digital consumption, Latinos have the cultural edge.
Mario Vargas Llosa, the winner of the 2010 Nobel Prize in literature and a visiting professor in the Latin American studies
Peruvian Nobel Laureate Mario Vargas Llosa delivered a resounding tribute to fiction's power to inspire readers to greater
Brazil has joined China, France and Germany in the call for a coordinated global effort to replace the foundering dollar as the major world reserve currency.
Currently on display at the Americas Society is a grand look at some pre-Colombian treasures: "Art and Myth in Ancient Peru: The History of the Jequetepeque Valley."
Faber has signed up the new novel from the freshly-crowned winner of the Nobel Prize for Literature, Mario Vargas Llosa. Faber
In the wake of Peruvian author Mario Vargas Llosa's Nobel Prize in literature, "Real Time"'s Bill Maher has a new rule: The
What this year's prize really shows is that prizes, like people, have a DNA of their own. The Nobel Prize in Literature would
We live in an age where many authors ponder their own experience over and over in styles that can be impenetrable, but Vargas Llosa looks at the world and writes about it with such wisdom that he doesn't fear being understood.
Vargas Llosa and his literature are responsible, in a direct and "premeditated" way, for much of who I am today: for my matrimonial happiness and my aversion to totalitarianism, for my betrayal of philology and approach to journalism.
Read more on The Telegraph, January Magazine, The New York Times, The Paris Review, and Maclean's. Still, the Nobel Prize
Since 1901, the Nobel Committee has honored outstanding individuals in the fields of science, peace and literature with a
Last week's death in prison of the human rights activist Orlando Zapata Tamayo continues to reverberate throughout Cuba and the world.
Here in the United States, we seem to be conversing mostly with ourselves, with only 3 percent of what's published coming from other languages and cultures. Americans are missing out on a lot.