Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 85. Chapters: Alex Fernandes, Alfredo Moreno, Alicia Machado, Ana Layevska, Andrés Carevic, Andrés Chitiva, Andrés García, Antônio Naelson, Ariel González, Audrey Mestre, Bárbara Mori, Bárbara Torres, Belinda (entertainer), Carlos Ahumada, César Évora, César Gradito, Conlon Nancarrow, Damián Ariel Álvarez, Darío Franco, Edson Zwaricz, Elizabeth Catlett, Enrique Dussel, Enrique Guzmán, Enrique Segoviano, Francisco Gattorno, François Endene, Frédéric-Yves Jeannet, Gabriel Caballero, Guillermo Franco, Henryk Szeryng, Ilse María Olivo Schweinfurth, Jack O'Brien (wrestler), Jacqueline Voltaire, Joana Benedek, John Sutter, José Aílton da Silva, José Damasceno, Juan Soler, Julio Camejo, Julio César Pinheiro, Laura Bozzo, Laurette Séjourné, Leandro Augusto, Lucas Ayala, Luis Buñuel, Marga López, Mariana Yampolsky, Maribel Guardia, Maritza Sayalero, Martín Boasso, Michelle Vieth, Miguel Calero, Natalia Sedova, Niurka Marcos, Noel Schajris, Noldi Schreck, Orlando Miguel, Pablo Antonio Gabas, Pablo O'Higgins, Patricio Borghetti, Pee Wee (entertainer), Remedios Varo, Renato Prada Oropeza, René Strickler, Ricardo Ferretti, Roberto Vander, Robert Haberman, Rodrigo Ruiz, Rubén Omar Romano, Sabine Moussier, Vicente Matías Vuoso, William Edward Petty Hartnell, Wolf Ruvinskis, Zhenli Ye Gon. Excerpt: Luis Buñuel Portolés (Spanish pronunciation: ; 22 February 1900 - 29 July 1983) was a Spanish filmmaker who worked in Spain, Mexico and France When Luis Buñuel died at age 83, his obituary in The New York Times called him "an iconoclast, moralist and revolutionary who was a leader of avant-garde surrealism in his youth and a dominant international movie director half a century later." His first picture-made in the silent era-was called "the most famous short film ever made" by critic Roger Ebert, and his last film-made 48 years later-won him Best Director awards from the National Board of Review and the National Society of Film Critics. Writer Octavio Paz called Buñuel's work "the marriage of the film image to the poetic image, creating a new reality,... scandalous and subversive." Often associated with the Surrealist movement of the 1920s, Buñuel created films in six decades, from the 1920s through the 1970s. His work spans two continents, three languages, and nearly every film genre, including experimental film, documentary, melodrama, musical, erotica, comedy, romance, costume dramas, fantasy, crime film, adventure, and western. Despite this variety, filmmaker John Huston believed that, regardless of genre, a Buñuel film is so distinctive as to be instantly recognizable, or, as Ingmar Bergman put it-not entirely approvingly-"Buñuel nearly always made Buñuel films." Six of Buñuel's films are included in Sight & Sound's 2012 critic's poll of the top 250 films of all time. 14 of his films are included in They Shoot Pictures, Don't They? list of the 1000 greatest films of all time, which is tied with Jean-Luc Godard for third most, and he ranks number 14 on their list of the top 250 directors. Buñuel was born in Calanda, a small town in the province of Teruel, in Aragón, Spain, to Leonardo Buñuel, the cultivated scion of an established Aragonese family, and María Portolés, many years younger than her husband, with wealth and family connections of her own. He would la
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