Photo Credit: Ana Venegas
Photo Credit: Rod Aydelotte
Photo courtesy of Keith DannemillerRead More
June 30, 1991 interview with Studs TerkelRead More
Watch Sandra talk about the inspiration behind her new book Puro Amor, Latinx representation, love, and much more in this interview with host Evan Smith.
David Benedetto from WRBH Reading Radio The Writer's Forum sits down with Sandra Cisneros to talk about her wide-ranging career, writing habits, and what she's up to at the moment. Originally aired on October 26th 2017.
Listen to the podcast HERE.
La escritora chicana reconocida en el mundo: Sandra Cisneros
"Desde hace cuatro años, 2013, Sandra Cisneros vive en San Miguel de Allende. De vuelta a sus orígenes, a la sombra del templo color salmón, ha construido su casa. Aunque su idioma no era el español, todos sus libros giran en torno a México. La casa en Mango Street es una biblia escolar y nos remite a los traumas y a las esperanzas de una niña, Esperanza, que vive en Chicago y se siente distinta a todos..."Read More
Off the Shelf
The House on Mango Street made the “Little List: 11 Short Books with Big Stories” over at Off the Shelf. They write, “these short tales pack quite the punch in under 200 pages. Though these books won’t take you much time to read, I’m sure they will stay with you for some time after you finish.”Read More
Over at Newsy, the online news site, Sandra Cisneros was featured in their story “6 Women Who Wrote Their Own Way Into History" for National Women’s History Month.Read More
Latino Book Review
“A profoundly intimate memoir…an internal voyage where the reader can see and touch the walls of her spirit.”Read More
A classroom set of 35 copies of La Casa en Mango Street, the Spanish language translation of The House On Mango Street by Sandra Cisneros, was awarded by an independent bookstore in Delaware to a local high school teacher.Read More
"We need to get more international. Given the sharp turn rightward in America and the world, I hope that event folks at bookstores all across the country start putting together more and more programs for books and authors in translation. It's already a trend in several stores across the country, in places like Chicago, San Francisco and Houston, not to mention right here in Brooklyn. But I want to see Can Xue in Cleveland, or László Krasznahorkai in Tuscaloosa, or Ngũgĩ wa Thiong'o in Albuquerque. You know how you fight fascism? Read outside your borders."
--Hal Hlavinka, Community Bookstore's events coordinator and one of Brooklyn Magazine's "100 Most Influential People in Brooklyn Culture 2017Read More