Mariano Azuela


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Azuela, Mariano

 

Born Jan. 1, 1873, in Lagos de Moreno; died Mar. 1, 1952, in Mexico City. Mexican writer.

In his novels The Defeated (1908) and The Tall Weeds (1909), Azuela critically depicted the social life of Mexico during the Díaz dictatorship. He participated in the Revolution of 1910 and was the author of the first novel devoted to its historical events, The Underdogs (1916; Russian translation, 1960), which initiated a whole literary current known as the novel of the Mexican revolution. After a period of enthusiasm for surrealism (his novels of the 1920’s), he returned to the realistic depiction of life, which he perceived pessimistically. In his novels Comrade Pantoja (1937), Regina Landa (1939), The New Bourgeoisie (1941), and The Curse (1955, posthumously), he presents a satirical picture of life in postrevolutionary Mexico, sharply and angrily stigmatizing demagoguery and political intrigue.

WORKS

Obras completas, vol. 1–3.Mexico City, 1958–60.

REFERENCES

Vinnichenko, I. “Roman Te, kto vnizu i ego mesto ν tvorcheskoi evoliutsii Mariano Asuely.” In Meksikanskii realisticheskii roman XX v. Moscow, 1960.
Kuteishchikova, V. N. Roman Latinskoi Ameriki ν XX v. Moscow, 1964.
Torres-Rioseco, A. Grandes novelistas de la América Hispana, vol. 1.Berkeley-Los Angeles, 1941.
Leal, L. Mariano Azuela: Vida ν obra. Mexico City, 1961.

V. N. KUTEISHCHIKOVA,,

References in periodicals archive ?
The hotel is located in Mariano Azuela 12, just a short distance from The Chopo Museum and the Palace of Fine Arts in downtown Mexico City and opens following $9 million in renovations by the ownership.
Hablo de mujeres que gracias al poder de la palabra se convierten en personajes literarios como La Pintada de Mariano Azuela, La coronela de Silvestre Revueltas o Nacha Ceniceros de Nellie Campobello, quien domaba potros igual que Encarnacion Mares (Chonita), soldadera real, o su Josefina Borquez que encarna a la Jesusa de Hasta no verte Jesus mio (1969).
The two new justices will replace Mariano Azuela Guitron and Genaro Gongora Pimentel, who completed their terms.
Stavan presents 37 selected examples of Leal's work that demonstrate his theoretical contributions to the understanding of Chicano literature; his work on colonial era literature; his thoughts on 20th century writers such as Mariano Azuela, Octavio Paz, Tomas Riveroa, Americo Paredes, Sandra Cisneros, and others; and his considerations on north-south borderlands writings.
During Christmas week 2004, Mariano Azuela, the president of Mexico's Supreme Court, was summoned to Los Pinos, the Mexican White House, to iron out the legal wrinkles in the conspiracy.
Chief Justice Mariano Azuela said Congress should vote again on the recommendations made by President Fox, the FT reported.
The fighting was so intense in Juchipila Canyon that Mariano Azuela chose it as the setting for his novel Los de abajo [The Underdogs], widely considered the most representative novel of the ongoing bloodshed that was the Revolution.
INTERNAL EVIDENCE SUGGESTS that when Ernest Hemingway wrote the final chapter of For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940), he was influenced by the final scene of Los de Abajo, a novel by Mexican writer Mariano Azuela first published in 1916 and translated into English in 1929 as The Underdogs.
Several civic organizations were pushing for Suprema Corte de Justicia de la Nacion (SCJN) Justices Mariano Azuela and Genaro Gongora Pimentel to take the job.
Although there are experimental elements in the writing of authors such as Jose Eustasio Rivera and Mariano Azuela, for the most part, their work is realistic.
Also voting with the majority were Justices Salvador Aguirre, Mariano Azuela, and Sergio Valls.
The four dissenters were Justices Mariano Azuela, Sergio Aguirre, Jose de Jesus Gudino Pelayo, and Sergio Valls Hernandez.