Ariel Delgado Dixon’s compulsively readable debut novel, Don’t Say We Didn’t Warn You, explores what it means to cope with a shared, painful past.
In ‘Chilean Poet’, Alejandro Zambra reaches the sublime through descriptions of everyday routine amongst family members – however they describe themselves.
Alonso Ruizpalacios’ sort of documentary, ‘A Cop Movie’ (Una película de policías), takes on the challenge of presenting what real-life policing looks like.
A thin book of big ideas, Ariel Dorfman’s ‘The Compensation Bureau’ leaves much to the imagination, like a brilliant sketch of a fantastical parable.
Two-Lane Blacktop roars with the hopes of an era when gearheads, hucksters, and hippies believed that time on the road would solve all their problems.
Antonio Muñoz Molina’s novel To Walk Alone in the Crowd is a brilliant yet tedious meditation on the role of the artist in the age of overload.
Pulsing with imagination, Brenda Peynado’s short story collection, The Rock Eaters, is a bold statement of intent from an emerging voice worthy of the hype.
Chilean Author Nona Fernández’s Historical Fiction ‘The Twilight Zone’ Dismantles Good and Evil Dichotomies
In search of answers from Chile’s painful past, Nona Fernández imagines and reconstructs the events surrounding the testimony of a real-life torturer in her book, The Twilight Zone.
Bustament’s Efraín Ríos Montt-inspired La Llorona reimagines the Latin American folk tale of a woman mourning her children along the banks of the river where they drowned.