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(kɔrˈtɑ sɑr)

Julio, 1914–84, Argentine novelist.
References in periodicals archive ?
The economic opening provides a window to boost investment, promote employment, favor access to state-of-the-art technology and high-quality products," columnist Max Cortazar wrote in Excelsior.
Alexander Lewis Christian Wijnants Creatures of the Wind David Koma Emilia Wickstead Esteban Cortazar Haizhen Wang Iris Van Herpen Peter Pilotto Rosie Assoulin Tanya Taylor Thomas Tait Tim Coppens Tome Vivienne Hu
Son destin a des airs de ressemblance avec l'Argentin Julio Cortazar, figure evoquee dans le meme endroit, il y a quelques mois.
While Zoe Valdes' narration of Patria's experiences in La nada cotidiana is informed by her own personal experience of economic hardship and scarcity during Cuba's Special Period, Cortazar reinterprets an event from Che Guevara's testimonial accounts to create a poignant, humanized story that reflects on loss.
La referencia a cortazar se textualiza en otro momento del relato, cuando se contraponen dos mundos: el de la violencia y el otro donde hay: "[gente que] se va a Paris y recita toco tu boca, con un dedo toco el borde de tu boca.
In "The Other Heaven," as Brian McHale has pointed out, Cortazar superimposed twentieth-century Buenos Aires on nineteenth-century Paris while Borges, in his fiction and poetry, was renowned for such inventiveness.
By Valeria Roman/Buenos Aires Argentine writer Julio Cortazar once wrote: "Hope belongs to life, it is life defending itself.
Civilisation and authenticity; the search for cultural uniqueness in the narrative fiction of Alejo Carpentier and Julio Cortazar.
reflecting back to the Julio Cortazar piece featuring an embattled and tragic Ariadne.
In 1959 the brilliant and enigmatic writer Julio Cortazar wrote a short story called The Devil's Drool that would be adapted by Michelangelo Antonioni, Tonino Guerra and Edward Bond in 1966 into Blow-Up.
With Gabriel Garcia Marquez of Colombia, Mario Vargas Llosa of Peru, and Julio Cortazar of Argentina, Fuentes pioneered the experimental Latin American literary movement known as "El Boom" in the 1960s and 1970s.
Labor Attaches Bulyok Nilong and Jeffrey Cortazar are the new members of the task force.