After being published by the main publishers in the Franco-Belgian comics market, Sergio García, from Granada, is now more inclined towards other forms of visual narration. He works for a supplement of The New York Times creating graphic reviews of books, the latest one being Moby Dick. In the U.S. he had already published ‘Lost in New York City’, a book recognised by the American Society of Illustrators. He also gives classes at the University of Granada and for the Master’s degree in comics in Angouleme.
Adrián Pérez, a young man from Huelva known artistically as Man-o-Matic, has taken his graffiti all the way to Colombia to celebrate, together with the Spanish Embassy, the peace agreement between the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia and the Colombian Government. His hyper realistic work has attracted the attention of Banksy, the mysterious British graffiti artist.
A specialist in the history of Spanish, who reports regularly in the press, on the radio, on television and on social media, Lola Pons, a professor from the University of Seville has one aim: to make the general public enjoy philology as much as she does in her everydaywork. Why do some Andalusians lisp and others don’t? Are there still traces remaining today of Old Spanish? How did Spanish people speak in the 16th Century? Lola Pons explores questions like these in order to pass on the answers, in an entertaining and enjoyable way, to all those who wish to get involved in the adventure of learning about the history of the Spanish language.
He became a gynaecologist and didn’t enjoy it, so he specialised in anatomical pathology. Francisco Nogales is a professor at the University of Granada. He specialises in ovarian embryonal tumours, and is a leading figure internationally in this sector; his latest book, published in Germany and the U.S., talks about these tumours. In 2017, he received the Ramón y Cajal Award from the Spanish Society of Anatomical Pathology.