“There was no capitalist reality segregated from socialist reality. There was one reality, period.”
“Look at me, I have an inner life, I think differently, I am different, and yet, I can also reflect back your own thoughts.”
Cuba’s detective-fiction author spins an epic tale on Trotsky and his assassin in The Man Who Loved Dogs.
Prepared to wait for the sunset in Santa María del Mar, I had taken out the book I was reading from my backpack.
Carlos Eire, a professor of history and religion at Yale, won a National Book Award for his first nonhistorical effort, Waiting for Snow in Havana, his memoir of a privileged childhood in Cuba disrupted by the revolution.
In the early hours of December 7, 1990, in his Hell’s Kitchen apartment in New York, the exiled Cuban writer Reinaldo Arenas committed suicide.
This First Proof contains three poems by Virgil Suárez.
Nancy Morejón is one of Cuba’s most preeminent poets, and the most internationally successful and widely translated woman writer of the post-revolutionary period. Her work speaks of African Cubans, of women, and of the people of her local Havana.
This remarkable collection of stories spans the full breadth of a century of Cuban short story writing.