24 May, 2017
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  WRITERS AND ILLUSTRATORS
  Home > WRITERS AND ILLUSTRATORS

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Teens, Libraries and Reading: three parameters of the same equation (new edition)
Cuarta edición de este curso en línea orientado a explorar estrategias que acerquen la lectura a los intereses, hábitos y expectativas de los adolescentes.
 
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Annabel Pitcher. Love, guilt and mystery in Ketchup Clouds
English author Annabel Pitcher has presented her first two novels in Casa del Lector and explains the keys to writing, telling how her teaching experience has helped her work as an author.
 
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Mónica Gutiérrez Serna: children can understand all artistic proposals intuitively
Mónica Gutiérrez Serna believes ‘children can understand any artistic proposal thanks to intuition. The more varied and richer images they encounter, the more art can help them turn into critical and creative adults’.
 
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Tesa González: art within a child's reach
Tesa González has dedicated the last two decades of her life illustrating children’s literature alongside the biggest publishing houses of the sector in Spain. She is also committed to the promotion of literature and leads workshops and conferences to this end, also participating in meetings between students and teachers.
 
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Juan Ramón Alonso: an illustrated trip
To be an illustrator, or many at one time, to work for different mediums, to be loyal to texts and at the same time enrich them with a new reading through images; to form and learn, to take advantage of the growing editorial availability of picture books and illustrated stories, play and work with the image and, of course, to keep drawing. These are some of the key considerations veteran illustrator Juan Ramón Alonso offers us on what it means to be an illustrator. He is a teacher at Bellas Artes, author of tens of illustrated books and covers for well-known authors, and he is still working.
 
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Ana G. Lartitegui: Contemplating images
The act of reading images is an act of contemplation. If the enormous potential of the visual is studied properly, if the creator manages to offer more with less, then the image can become an exceptional ally for the expression and relation between literary and visual text. At least this is the opinion held by Ana G. Lartitegui, illustrator and researcher in the field of children’s literature who participated in Imágenes de cabecera, held at Casa del Lector at the end of March.
 
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Javier Sáez Castán: Dreams and surprises in everyday life
Go through life looking at things and let yourself be surprised. That simple and that complex is Javier Sáez Castán’s outlook as a writer and illustrator, illustrator and writer, as he explains some of his keys to the creative universe and the origins of his stories, which are nothing more than everyday life, because ‘fiction helps us reinvent reality’.
 
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Javier Zabala: Tension in the reader’s mind
‘Illustration is a passion and a way of life, and reading an illustrated book has three levels’, affirms Javier Zabala: the first reading is the illustration; the second, the text, and the third and most important, the tension between the last two. The third only occurs in the brain of the reader and each person reads differently, ‘that is the magic of illustrated books’.
 
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David Peña, ‘Puño’: the shell that unravels ideas
David Peña, Puño (Madrid 1978) lives in Paris and has worked as a teacher, graphics designer and has had works published in newspapers and books for both children and adults. He emphasises that one of the most important things he gets from his job as an illustrator is ‘moral satisfaction’.
 
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Patricia Metola: the emotional gaze of children
‘The princess doesn’t cry, but she doesn’t laugh either’. Patricia Metola’s favourite character is an imprisoned princess. ‘I’ve always wanted to tell stories. As a child I wrote poetry and sometimes I painted. Now I draw stories and imagine tales’.This is how the artist presents herself. She visited Bologna three years ago and there, at the book fair; she remembered her childhood and decided to make a career out of illustration.
 
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