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Book by Subcomandante Marcos
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-...[A] lovely book, gracefully translated...and distinguished...by the vibrant illustrations in pastel and paint by...an indigenous artist from Oaxaca, Mexico. It will delight young readers of Spanish and English (the text is printed in both languages)...- -- New York Times Book Review -The Story of Colors reflects a literary, sometimes whimsical side that has distinguished Subcomandante Marcos, the only non-Indian among the Zapatistas' highest leaders, from other steely Latin American guerrilla commanders.- --The New York Times -The text, colloquial and rolling in both Spanish and English, has rhythm, motion, and a sense of authenticity...[THe book] stands alone as a lovely, integrated folktale with a meaning and message all its own, and is deserving of purchase.- --School Library Journal -This beautiful book reminds us that the Zapatista movement is one of dignity that emanates from the grassroots of the indigenous people of Mexico. It is a lesson for all of us in the human spirit.- --Indigo Girls, Amy Ray -The Story of Colors reminds me of the kind of stories told in my own Mvskoke country. It's rich in detail, humor and wisdom, and within it is the sense that we are part of some large amazing universe that will go on creating itself despite the foibles of humans, other creatures and gods.- --Joy Harjo -Here, Antonio offers an allegory not of 'diversity'--a timid, lackluster thing--but of dissatisfaction and its creative possibilities. The world that seems fixed and oppressive can be changed; the 'gods' can be anyone, but what they make they must safeguard against forgetfulness in case the spirit of revolt should dim or be tamped down. And so the gods, who color the world with a thrilling abandon, use the last of their pigment to paint the feathers of the macaw, a bird revered in the highlands, 'because they didn't want to forget the colors or lose them.' - --The NationReseña del editor:
This wonderful folktale reveals some of the down-to-earth wisdom of the indigenous peoples of Chiapas. At the same time, it provides us with a fresh perspective on the struggles of the people there. They fight to conserve their culture and a vision of the world which they see as flowering with holiness--a holiness that cannot be measured in dollars or defined by politics. The text for La Historia de los Colores is taken from the communique dated October 27, 1994 from Subcomandante Insurgente Marcos to the Mexican People. Originally published in Mexico with illustrations by Domitila Dominguez as La Historia de los Colores (c) 1996 by Colectivo Callejero, Guadalajara. Who is Marcos? Subcomandante Insurgente Marcos is the military strategist and spokesperson for the Zapatistas, an indigenous guerrilla movement in Mexico. It is his person, more than any other factor, that has pushed the Zapatista movement and the plight of the indigenous people in Mexico onto the international scene. Marcos continues to be the focus of media attention--in Mexico, in the States, and internationally, despite the Mexican government's attempts to discredit him. On New Year's Day, 1994, Subcomandante Insurgente Marcos and the Zapatistas, wearing their trademark ski masks, erupted on the world scene by declaring war on the Mexican government and attacking military installations in San Cristobal, Chiapas. Since that time, Marcos--because of his charm, intelligence and mystique--has become a post-modern revolutionary hero. In his communiques to the Mexican people, he has often related folktales and stories that reflect the culture and wisdom of the indigenous peoples of Chiapas. But no one seems to know who Subcomandante Insurgente Marcos is. The Mexican Government claims he is Rafael Guillen, but they're literalists. He says he's a Mexican like any other, born somewhere between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans and between the northern and southern borders. He says he wears a ski mask because he is no longer whoever he was.
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Descripción Cinco Puntos Press. Hardcover. Condición: New. 0938317458 Ships promptly from Texas. Nº de ref. del artículo: Z0938317458ZN
Descripción Cinco Puntos Press, 1999. Condición: New. Domitilia Domínguez Ilustrador. book. Nº de ref. del artículo: M0938317458
Descripción Cinco Puntos Press, 1999. Hardcover. Condición: New. Never used!. Nº de ref. del artículo: P110938317458
Descripción Cinco Puntos Press. Hardcover. Condición: New. 0938317458 New Condition. Nº de ref. del artículo: NEW7.0521439
Descripción Cinco Puntos Press; El Paso, Texas, 1999. Hardcover. Condición: New. Estado de la sobrecubierta: New. 1st Edition. Exceptional copy of the first U.S. edition, first printing, book and dustcover new. With the erratum slip laid in, front and back: "The National Endowment for the Arts has withdrawn previously committed funding for this book. Therefore, the representation on the final printed page of this book that: This book is funded in part by generous support from the National Endowment for the Arts is incorrect." Glossy illustrated boards, 11 1/4 x 8 1/4 inches, unpaginated. Beautiful color illustrations. Text in Spanish and English. "This beautiful book reminds us that the Zapatista movement is one of dignity that emanates from the grassroots of the indigenous people of Mexico. It is a lesson for all of us in the human spirit." (1722RO070x2). Nº de ref. del artículo: 3550
Descripción Cinco Puntos, El Paso, Texas, 1999. Binding is Hard Cover. Condición: New. Estado de la sobrecubierta: NEW JACKET. Domitila Dominguez Ilustrador. First Edition. Includes the "erratum". Bilingual edition in English and Spanish. BRAND NEW. Size: 4to - over 9¾" - 12" tall. Nº de ref. del artículo: 004481