Thursday, July 30, 2009


Tour de los Pixies!! Qué ganas de ir. Mi grupo favorito. Tenía una vecina (que además estaba increiblemente buena) en la secun que me rolaba todos los dicos de los Pixies. Así que me trae muy buenos recuerdos.

Lo más cerca es Los Angeles. ¿Vamos?!! Les dejo aqui la rola más famosa.

Wednesday, July 29, 2009

The PEN Story

Vean esto, es una chingonería!! aqui abajo dice cómo lo hicieron.

This is the PEN Story in stop motion. We shot 60.000 pictures, developed 9.600 prints and shot over 1.800 pictures again. No post production! Thanks to all the stop motion artists who inspired us. We hope you enjoy :-)


Les dejo aqui la lista de National Public Radio de las mejores rolas y grupos del 2009. Lo bueno es que se pueden escuchar las canciones.
Me gustó mucho la de Grizzly Bear.
Está buena ésta lista para la gente que está más "out" en música nueva que yo. Por ahi los únicos que reconozco - y me gustan mucho - son Metric.

También les dejo otra caricatura de Montt que me parece muy, muy, muy genial.

A mi todavía me falta echarme todo el archivo, compadezco a Groucho que va tener que esperar a las entregas diarias.

Tuesday, July 28, 2009


Thursday, July 23, 2009


Y ahora que ya aprendí a hacer ésto de los widgets, les dejo también la canción de apertura de la serie "True Blood" (¿a alguien le gusta?).
La rola es buenísima, y busquen en you tube la secuencia de apertura. Me gusta mucho también.
La canción es de un country man llamado Jace Everett.

Buen jueves.


Para los amantes de la música, aqui les dejo una canción que me fascina de Johnny Cage. Rusty Cage.
(dice Soung Garden el archivo, a mi la voz me parece la de Cash, ¿alguien sabe algo?).

Tuesday, July 21, 2009


ja,ja,ja, me parece genial el Alberto Montt de Dosis Diarias. Gracias por la recomendación. Cada vez lo encuentro más gracioso.

Perdón por la desaparición y respectiva tardanza en publicar, pero con esto de la crisis, las cosas se han puesto color de hormiga. Pero ni hablar, hay que darle p´alante.

Tengan una semana por lo menos NORMAL.

Tuesday, July 14, 2009


Buenísimo el artículo.

Siempre he pensado en lo pervertidos que son los japoneses...y si. Si vas a Japón, muy cerca del distrito financiero (Shinjuku) está lleno de lugares muy pequeños, locales de 2 x 2 en los que sólo hay un colage de fotos en todas las paredes, y cada una tiene una clave. Ni siquiera hay empleado. Nunca entendí bien cómo funciona, supongo que llamas a un número y das la clave de la chica que escogiste del menú.

En fin, éste artículo explica muchas cosas.

También T. que acaba de ir hace poco, y se quedó en la zona roja, puede compartir con nosotros sus experiencias.

Por cierto, no se pierdan ésta entrevista. Es de una abogada gringa que se infiltró en la industria de sexo de Japón. Es muy reveladora. Tiene un libro que se llama Pink Box y que se me antojó comprar. Sus fotos se venden en 1200 usd. Aqui se las dejo. Entrevista


Monday, July 13, 2009

7."It was a dark and horny night..."

Gracias Iris. Está buenísima.

Aqui nos mandó Iris una lista de las peores/mejores opening lines de las novelas románticas.

Para el título elegí la que más me gustó. Ahhh...cuántas noches así...jajaja...

15."He snapped my bra like a Concord taking off, and I was unhooked for love."

14."Yes, she was a woman who had once been a man, but she still knew how to flutter her eyelashes as well as those other hussies."

13."The heaving waves on the vast, ink-black ocean sent a salty spray over the proud bow of the three-masted ship, leaving beads of water on the exposed alabaster skin above the bodice of the tall, raven-haired woman who stood sobbing on the deck, her salty tears mixing with the storm-tossed sea."

12."Scarlet's hair was as red as my persistent canker sore."

11."Nicole let the silk blouse fall from her shoulders, wrapped her left leg around James and deftly cut some cheese."

10."Robert was new at this prison thing, and he felt frightened and confused. But the moment he laid eyes on #472825994, he became a prisoner of love."

9."Sam liked to hump."

8."Though flanked by two swarthy state troopers, Paula found her gaze drawn to the chubby saxophonist."

7."It was a dark and horny night..."

6."Gentle cascades of vermilion poured over Daphne's heaving, lily-white bosom. 'Call 911, Scooby,' she breathed."

5."His flatulence reared up like a proud stallion."

4."'Miss Savannah, is there room for both of us in that hoop skirt?' Chandler mocked with a slight bow and a sweep of his top hat."

3."Within minutes of their meeting, Representatives Beth (D-Florida) and Eric (R-Montana) lumbered into the bedroom where soon the unmistakable sounds of wet, naked bodies engaged in sexual congress were heard."

2."He smelled of pork. Rotting pork, in fact -- and lots of it."

...and the Number 1 Bad Romance Novel Opening Line...

1."Omaha Beach, 0800 Hours: reinforcements from 2nd Panzer Korps arrive, their well-muscled young torsos glistening with man-dew."

100 BEST

A ver, como llegamos a la conclusión que la pasada lista es una mierda (por incluir a Hubbard), les dejo aqui otra, que hace más justicia de unos cuantos libros, aunque deja de lado una vez más a los Latinos.

Ah no! si pone a Pedro Páramo. Y pone los viajes de Gulliver que recomienda Harry Papaley. Habrá que leerlo.

También pone al final a Zorba (alguien vió la película, es mi favorita de todos los tiempos, se las recomiendo muchísimo, una actuación soberbia de Anthony Queen).

100 best.

1. Absalom, Absalom, William Faulkner
2. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Mark Twain
* Also on the Sybervision list. Great boys' story, much better than Tom Sawyer.
3. The Aeneid, Virgil
* Also on the Sybervision list. I had to do bits of this for school Latin. Stirring stuff but one does find the mind-set just a little difficult to grasp.
4. Anna Karenina, Leo Tolstoy
* On all three lists. I recently read it for the first time, and found the main plot theme absolutely gripping, though I got a bit weary of Levin, the character who represents Tolstoy himself.
5. Beloved, Toni Morrison
* (September 2006) A bit morbid.
6. Berlin Alexanderplatz, Alfred Doblin
7. Blindness, Jose Saramago
* (April 2007) Amazingly done; you feel simultaneously dislocated and immersed in the catastrophe. Recommended.
8. The Book of Disquiet, Fernando Pessoa
9. The Book of Job, Anon
* Surely the greatest of the stories in the Bible (at least taken as literature), despite the introduction of the unnecessary Elihu by an ancient editor.
10. The Brothers Karamazov, Fyodor M Dostoyevsky
* (September 2006) I found the grand sweeping philosophical monologues rather skimmable, but it is otherwise pretty engaging.
11. Buddenbrook, Thomas Mann
12. Canterbury Tales, Geoffrey Chaucer
* Also on the Sybervision list. Since Chaucer didn't finish it, the modern reader has difficulty in doing so! But it's all good stuff, except perhaps the Priest's rather dull contribution.
13. The Castle, Franz Kafka
14. Children of Gebelawi, Naguib Mahfouz
15. Collected Fictions, Jorge Luis Borges
* Obviously of interest to me as a science fiction fan. Superb inventiveness.
16. Complete Poems, Giacomo Leopardi
17. The Complete Stories, Franz Kafka
* I have read a huge "Collected Stories" of Kafka, which may even have been complete. A gripping set of accounts of alienation; while most of them are timeless, fans of the Hapsburg Empire will particularly enjoy.
18. The Complete Tales, Edgar Allan Poe
* Again I've dipped into Poe, though I must admit he appealed to me rather less; call me shallow but I actually prefer H.P. Lovecraft.
19. Confessions of Zeno, Italo Svevo
20. Crime and Punishment, Fyodor M Dostoyevsky
* (January 2006) Engrossing. On all three lists.
21. Dead Souls, Nikolai Gogol
22. The Death of Ivan Ilyich and Other Stories, Leo Tolstoy
23. Decameron, Giovanni Boccaccio
* As with Canterbury Tales, since the author didn't finish it the reader has difficulty in doing so. More digestible somehow than Chaucer, possibly because the stories are on the whole shorter and vary less in setting.
24. The Devil to Pay in the Backlands, Joao Guimaraes Rosa
25. Diary of a Madman and Other Stories, Lu Xun
26. The Divine Comedy, Dante Alighieri
* Also on the Sybervision list. I've got most of the way through Hell but a lot of the contemporary allusions escape me.
27. A Doll's House, Henrik Ibsen
* Also on the Sybervision list.
28. Don Quixote, Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra
* Surprisingly approachable, for Great Literature, but very long. Don Quixote himself is gloriously delusional, and of course unwittingly plays a satirical role in exposing the workings of society. The distance between his society of 1605 and ours of 2004 somehow seems much less than the distance between 1605 and the medieval world of chivalry which he imagines himself to inhabit. Lots of romantic sub-plots, and the geopolitical tension of Spain vs the Islamic world of North Africa is eerily reminiscent of Cold War fiction. However, I'm not utterly convinced that this really is the best novel of all time. Perhaps if I ever get around to the second half it will make more of an impact on me. Also on the Sybervision list and the McCrum list. Voted top book of all time on this list. [first half read August 2004]
29. Essays, Michel de Montaigne
30. Fairy Tales and Stories, Hans Christian Andersen
* I wonder how many of the 100 authors from 54 countries actuall read all 168 stories?
31. Faust, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
* Also on the Sybervision list.
32. Gargantua and Pantagruel, Francois Rabelais
33. Gilgamesh, Anon
* (May 2007) Incomplete, but raw and powerful.
34. The Golden Notebook, Doris Lessing
35. Great Expectations, Charles Dickens
* On all three lists. Great stuff - I remember finding a children's adaptation in the school library, devouring it, and then hunting down the "adult" (ie original) version.
36. Gulliver's Travels, Jonathan Swift
* Also on the Sybervision list. Swift's glorious satire on politics, religion and humanity.
37. Gypsy Ballads, Federico Garcia Lorca
38. Hamlet, William Shakespeare
* Also on the Sybervision list, excluded of course from the BBC list because it's a play. Probably Shakespeare's masterpiece.
39. History, Elsa Morante
40. Hunger, Knut Hamsun
41. The Idiot, Fyodor M Dostoyevsky
42. The Iliad, Homer
* Also on the Sybervision list.
43. Independent People, Halldor K Laxness
44. Invisible Man, Ralph Ellison
45. Jacques the Fatalist and His Master, Denis Diderot
46. Journey to the End of the Night, Louis-Ferdinand Celine
47. King Lear, William Shakespeare
* Excluded of course from the BBC list because it's a play. Grim tale of betrayal, madness and death.
48. Leaves of Grass, Walt Whitman
49. The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Laurence Sterne
* I think this book is brilliant, though not everyone sees the humour.
50. Lolita, Vladimir Nabokov
* Likewise; despite the rather troubling subject matter, Nabokov's villain seems human as well as monstrous.
51. Love in the Time of Cholera, Gabriel Garcia Marquez
* Also on the BBC list.
52. Madame Bovary, Gustave Flaubert
* Also on the Sybervision list. A great tale of people, provincialism and passion.
53. The Magic Mountain, Thomas Mann
54. Mahabharata, Anon
55. The Man Without Qualities, Robert Musil
56. Mathnawi, Jalal ad-din Rumi
57. Medea, Euripides
58. Memoirs of Hadrian, Marguerite Yourcenar
59. Metamorphoses, Ovid
* Again, I did this for Latin at school, and although I was already familiar with a lot of the subject matter I was pretty impressed with the way Ovid puts it together - which survives even in translation.
60. Middlemarch, George Eliot
* On all three lists, and I think would get my vote as the best read of the lot.
61. Midnight's Children, Salman Rushdie
* Also on the BBC list. Who says fantasy novels can't break into the mainstream? A superb story of the history of India, Pakistan and Bangladesh as magically paralleled in the lives of the children born at midnight on the day of independence.
62. Moby Dick, Herman Melville
* Also on the Sybervision list. A fantastic novel, combining whale lore (some doubtless made up) with a convincing portrayal of the multi-cultural but obsessive life of the whalers, and of course in Captain Ahab one of literature's great creations.
63. Mrs. Dalloway, Virginia Woolf
* (September 2006) Very short, but very good.
64. 1984, George Orwell
* Also on the BBC list. A classic political dystopia, and one that perhaps has retained its relevance better than Animal Farm. (Re-read August 2006)
65. Njaals Saga, Anon
66. Nostromo, Joseph Conrad
67. The Odyssey, Homer
* Also on the Sybervision list.
68. Oedipus the King, Sophocles
* Also on the Sybervision list.
69. Old Goriot, Honore de Balzac
70. The Old Man and the Sea, Ernest Hemingway
* Also on the Sybervision list.
71. One Hundred Years of Solitude, Gabriel Garcia Marquez
* Also on the BBC list. Superb work of magical realism.
72. The Orchard, Sheikh Musharrif ud-din Sadi
73. Othello, William Shakespeare
* Also on the Sybervision list.
74. Pedro Paramo, Juan Rulfo
75. Pippi Longstocking, Astrid Lindgren
76. Poems, Paul Celan
77. The Possessed, Fyodor M Dostoyevsky
78. Pride and Prejudice, Jane Austen
* On all three lists. This would have been in the category of "19th century girly books I never felt like reading" except that I was persuaded to give it a try by Anne, my wife. Of course, she was absolutely right and I really enjoyed it; and now will have to go back to all the other 19th century girly books I never felt like reading to give them a fair shot.
79. Ramayana, Valmiki
80. The Recognition of Sakuntala, Kalidasa
81. The Red and the Black, Stendhal
* Also on the Sybervision list.
82. Remembrance of Things Past, Marcel Proust
* Working through it: Vol 1 (April 2007), Vol 2 (May 2007), Vol 3 (September 2007).
83. Season of Migration to the North, Tayeb Salih
84. Selected Stories, Anton P Chekhov
85. Sentimental Education, Gustave Flaubert
86. Sons and Lovers, DH Lawrence
87. The Sound and the Fury, William Faulkner
88. The Sound of the Mountain, Yasunari Kawabata
89. The Stranger, Albert Camus
* Oddly enough one I have read in the original French at the urging of a then girlfriend. Masterly portrayal of a really unsympathetic narrator.
90. The Tale of Genji, Shikibu Murasaki
91. Things Fall Apart, Chinua Achebe
* (May 2006) Gripping and tragic.
92. Thousand and One Nights, Anon
* As with Hans Christian Andersen, of course I've read a few - more than a few - of these but couldn't with any honesty claim to have read the lot. Some of them - eg The Young Woman and Her Five Lovers, The Historic Fart of Abu Hasan - are unlikely to make into the children's editions!
93. The Tin Drum, Gunter Grass
* (January 2007) Fascinating.
94. To the Lighthouse, Virginia Woolf
95. The Trial, Franz Kafka
* (June 2005) Tricky to get into, but once I found the right gear I really liked it..
96. Trilogy: Molloy, Malone Dies, The Unnamable, Samuel Beckett
97. Ulysses, James Joyce
* Also on the BBC list. I'm a defender of Ulysses, I have read it twice and found it pretty absorbing. A few months ago I was contacted by Matthew Creasy at Oxford to pick my brains on the significance of Sir Robert Ball in the novel.
98. War and Peace, Leo Tolstoy
* On all three lists (of course). My former boss claimed that having read it he didn't need to read any more novels. It's certainly a huge endeavour; it took me a stay in a Finnish monastery to read it.
99. Wuthering Heights, Emily Bronte
* On all three lists - one of two on all three lists that I hadn't read when I first compiled these pages. At first I wondered what all the fuss was about, but in fact the graphic, often violent images do linger in the mind, and Heathcliff is grimly believable.
100. Zorba the Greek, Nikos Kazantzakis


Muy interesante éste artículo de la Wired. Es un estudio que dice (hay controversia obviamente) que es prácticamente mejor correr descalzo, como se hacía antiguamente, que con tenis.

Entonces la tendencia de todas las megacompañías son éste tipo de zapatito calcetín que ven en la foto, así que no se asusten si empiezan a ver gente con patitas de alien por la condesa.

Se los dejo a su consideración.

Thursday, July 09, 2009


Denle click al link para ver un compilado de la obra de Banksy, es buenísimo. Por ahí ya había puesto algo sobre él. Les dejo su wiki, es interesante. No se sabe nada del tipo, es una especie de Thomas Pynchon.

Buena pregunta la de Workaholica de mi lista de libros. Tendría que pensarla muy bien.

Por lo pronto (y como estamos hablando de autores angloparlantes) les diría:
(sin orden de importancia y los primeros que se me ocurren):

1.Catch 22 de J.Heller.
2.The brief wondrous life of Oscar Wao de Junot Diaz.
3.Portnoy´s Complaint de P. Roth
4.Cualquiera de Bukowsky (aunque las mujeres lo odien), me gusta especialmente Women y toda su poesía.
5.Lolita de Nabokov (no se si fue escrito originalmente en inglés).

y de los latinos:

1.100 años de soledad
2.La invención de Morel de Bioy Casares
3.Rayuela de Cortazar (creo que es el preferido de los de español).
4.Inmaculada o los placeres de la inocencia de Juan García Ponce (Yucateco). (no se lo pierdan, muy pervertido!).
5.Pedro Páramo de Rulfo

Pues ahí están, espero sus comentarios. Si alguien tiene otra lista (así sin pensarla mucha) me encantaría leerla.

Jueves por fin. Alguien va a la fiesta de VICE??


Gracias N. Buenísimo link.

Les paso aqui el link de Listology, sólo denle click donde dice random y les saldrá una lista (a veces) interesante.
Les dejo aqui los primeros 50 de una lista de 1000 discos para escuchar antes de morirse. Estos son los más viejitos, van por órden cronológico.
Por ahí hay uno de Dave Brubeck que es buenísimo. (en el título está el resto).

# 1950s
# o Sinatra, Frank – In the Wee Small Hours
# o Presley, Elvis – Elvis Presley (1956)
# o Louvin Brothers – Tragic Songs of Life
# o Prima, Louis – Wildest
# o Domino, Fats – This is Fats
# o Ellington, Duke – At Newport (1956)
# o Sinatra, Frank – Songs for Swingin’ Lovers!
# o Crickets – Chirping…
# o Basie, Count – Atomic Mr Basie
# o Monk, Thelonious – Brilliant Corners
# o Sabú [Martínez] – Palo Congo
# o Davis, Miles – Birth of the Cool
# o Machito – Kenya
# o Little Richard – Here’s…
# o Puente, Tito & His Orchestra – Dance Mania (1958)
# o Holiday, Billie – Lady in Satin
# o Elliott, Jack – Jack Takes the Floor
# o Vaughan, Sarah – At Mister Kelly’s
# o Fitzgerald, Ella – Sings the Gershwin Song Book
# o Charles, Ray – Genius of… (1959)
# o Davis, Miles – Kind of Blue
# o Robbins, Marty – Gunfighter Ballads & Trail Songs
# o Brubeck, Dave – Time Out
# 1960s
# o Baez, Joan – Joan Baez (1960)
# o Presley, Elvis – Elvis is Back!
# o Makeba, Miriam – Miriam Makeba (1960)
# o Everly Brothers – A Date with the…
# o Smith, Jimmy – Back at the Chicken Shack
# o Muddy Waters – At Newport
# o Evans, Bill – Sunday at the Village Vanguard
# o Charles, Ray - Modern Sounds in Country & Western Music
# o Booker T & the MGs – Green Onions
# o Getz, Stan & Charlie Byrd – Jazz Samba
# o Price, Ray – Night Life
# o Beatles – With the…
# o Dylan, Bob – Freewheelin’…
# o Spector, Phil & Various Artists – A Christmas Gift for You
# o Cooke, Sam – Live at the Harlem Square
# o Mingus, Charles – Black Saint & the Sinner Lady
# o Brown, James – Live at the Apollo (1963)
# o Getz, Stan & João Gilberto – Getz/Gilberto
# o Beatles – A Hard Day’s Night
# o Brel, Jacques – Olympia 64
# o Burke, Solomon – Rock ‘n’ Soul
# o Springfield, Dusty - A Girl Called Dusty
# o Rolling Stones – Rolling Stones (1st Album)
# o Owens, Buck – I’ve Got a Tiger by the Tail
# o Lewis, Jerry Lee – Live at the Star Club, Hamburg


Mil gracias Eduardo. Me encantan las listas, quitan mucho rollo y van al punto, además llevan un orden. Me encanta que en los mails me manden enumerado punto por punto las cosas a tratar, así contestas punto por punto y no se te olvida nada.

A ver, de la lista. Hay varias cosas que me llaman la atención.
El board pone Ulysses de Joyce como la primera de todos los tiempos. A ver, no mamen. Ulysses es una novela que no se entiende nada, a cualquiera que le preguntes te va a decir lo mismo.

Por otro lado me sorprende, y es algo que recomendaba Groucho, Ayn Rand. Tiene del lado del público como 4 libros en el Top 20. Eso está muy cabrón.

Y Faulkner, de los dos lados. Tiene un montón. Yo leí Palmeras Salvajes (que ya está editada con el nombre de If I forget thee Jerusalem) y es muy buena.

También ponen el Gravity´s Rainbow de Pynchon (el autor invisible) que dicen que no se entiende nada.

Se me hace totalmente pretensioso de parte del Board o del público poner esas novelas a las cuales no se les entiende nada.

Y en lugar 7 Catch 22, esa insisto, no se la pueden perder.

En fin, igual me gusta la lista. Se las dejo ahi. Que la disfruten.

About the Lists | 100 Best Novels | 100 Best Nonfiction | Radcliffe's Rival 100 Best Novels List
100 Best Novels


1. ULYSSES by James Joyce
2. THE GREAT GATSBY by F. Scott Fitzgerald
4. LOLITA by Vladimir Nabokov
5. BRAVE NEW WORLD by Aldous Huxley
6. THE SOUND AND THE FURY by William Faulkner
7. CATCH-22
8. DARKNESS AT NOON by Arthur Koestler
9. SONS AND LOVERS by D.H. Lawrence
10. THE GRAPES OF WRATH by John Steinbeck
11. UNDER THE VOLCANO by Malcolm Lowry
12. THE WAY OF ALL FLESH by Samuel Butler
13. 1984 by George Orwell
14. I, CLAUDIUS by Robert Graves
15. TO THE LIGHTHOUSE by Virginia Woolf
16. AN AMERICAN TRAGEDY by Theodore Dreiser
17. THE HEART IS A LONELY HUNTER by Carson McCullers
18. SLAUGHTERHOUSE-FIVE by Kurt Vonnegut
19. INVISIBLE MAN by Ralph Ellison
20. NATIVE SON by Richard Wright
23. U.S.A. (trilogy) by John Dos Passos
24. WINESBURG, OHIO by Sherwood Anderson
25. A PASSAGE TO INDIA by E.M. Forster
26. THE WINGS OF THE DOVE by Henry James
27. THE AMBASSADORS by Henry James
28. TENDER IS THE NIGHT by F. Scott Fitzgerald
30. THE GOOD SOLDIER by Ford Madox Ford
31. ANIMAL FARM by George Orwell
32. THE GOLDEN BOWL by Henry James
33. SISTER CARRIE by Theodore Dreiser
34. A HANDFUL OF DUST by Evelyn Waugh
35. AS I LAY DYING by William Faulkner
36. ALL THE KING'S MEN by Robert Penn Warren
37. THE BRIDGE OF SAN LUIS REY by Thornton Wilder
38. HOWARDS END by E.M. Forster
39. GO TELL IT ON THE MOUNTAIN by James Baldwin
40. THE HEART OF THE MATTER by Graham Greene
41. LORD OF THE FLIES by William Golding
42. DELIVERANCE by James Dickey
43. A DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF TIME (series) by Anthony Powell
44. POINT COUNTER POINT by Aldous Huxley
45. THE SUN ALSO RISES by Ernest Hemingway
46. THE SECRET AGENT by Joseph Conrad
47. NOSTROMO by Joseph Conrad
48. THE RAINBOW by D.H. Lawrence
49. WOMEN IN LOVE by D.H. Lawrence
50. TROPIC OF CANCER by Henry Miller
51. THE NAKED AND THE DEAD by Norman Mailer
52. PORTNOY'S COMPLAINT by Philip Roth
53. PALE FIRE by Vladimir Nabokov
54. LIGHT IN AUGUST by William Faulkner
55. ON THE ROAD by Jack Kerouac
56. THE MALTESE FALCON by Dashiell Hammett
57. PARADE'S END by Ford Madox Ford
58. THE AGE OF INNOCENCE by Edith Wharton
59. ZULEIKA DOBSON by Max Beerbohm
60. THE MOVIEGOER by Walker Percy
62. FROM HERE TO ETERNITY by James Jones
64. THE CATCHER IN THE RYE by J.D. Salinger
65. A CLOCKWORK ORANGE by Anthony Burgess
66. OF HUMAN BONDAGE by W. Somerset Maugham
67. HEART OF DARKNESS by Joseph Conrad
68. MAIN STREET by Sinclair Lewis
69. THE HOUSE OF MIRTH by Edith Wharton
70. THE ALEXANDRIA QUARTET by Lawrence Durell
71. A HIGH WIND IN JAMAICA by Richard Hughes
72. A HOUSE FOR MR BISWAS by V.S. Naipaul
73. THE DAY OF THE LOCUST by Nathanael West
74. A FAREWELL TO ARMS by Ernest Hemingway
75. SCOOP by Evelyn Waugh
77. FINNEGANS WAKE by James Joyce
78. KIM by Rudyard Kipling
79. A ROOM WITH A VIEW by E.M. Forster
82. ANGLE OF REPOSE by Wallace Stegner
83. A BEND IN THE RIVER by V.S. Naipaul
84. THE DEATH OF THE HEART by Elizabeth Bowen
85. LORD JIM by Joseph Conrad
86. RAGTIME by E.L. Doctorow
87. THE OLD WIVES' TALE by Arnold Bennett
88. THE CALL OF THE WILD by Jack London
89. LOVING by Henry Green
90. MIDNIGHT'S CHILDREN by Salman Rushdie
91. TOBACCO ROAD by Erskine Caldwell
92. IRONWEED by William Kennedy
93. THE MAGUS by John Fowles
94. WIDE SARGASSO SEA by Jean Rhys
95. UNDER THE NET by Iris Murdoch
96. SOPHIE'S CHOICE by William Styron
97. THE SHELTERING SKY by Paul Bowles
99. THE GINGER MAN by J.P. Donleavy
100. THE MAGNIFICENT AMBERSONS by Booth Tarkington


3. BATTLEFIELD EARTH by L. Ron Hubbard
4. THE LORD OF THE RINGS by J.R.R. Tolkien
6. 1984 by George Orwell
7. ANTHEM by Ayn Rand
8. WE THE LIVING by Ayn Rand
9. MISSION EARTH by L. Ron Hubbard
10. FEAR by L. Ron Hubbard
11. ULYSSES by James Joyce
12. CATCH-22 by Joseph Heller
13. THE GREAT GATSBY by F. Scott Fitzgerald
14. DUNE by Frank Herbert
15. THE MOON IS A HARSH MISTRESS by Robert Heinlein
16. STRANGER IN A STRANGE LAND by Robert Heinlein
17. A TOWN LIKE ALICE by Nevil Shute
18. BRAVE NEW WORLD by Aldous Huxley
19. THE CATCHER IN THE RYE by J.D. Salinger
20. ANIMAL FARM by George Orwell
21. GRAVITY'S RAINBOW by Thomas Pynchon
22. THE GRAPES OF WRATH by John Steinbeck
23. SLAUGHTERHOUSE FIVE by Kurt Vonnegut
24. GONE WITH THE WIND by Margaret Mitchell
25. LORD OF THE FLIES by William Golding
26. SHANE by Jack Schaefer
28. A PRAYER FOR OWEN MEANY by John Irving
29. THE STAND by Stephen King

Wednesday, July 08, 2009


Estoy leyendo "Antes que anochezca" de Reinaldo Arenas. ¿Vieron la película? Es muy buena, no se la pierdan.
Reinaldo Arenas es un novelista y poeta cubano buenísimo que murió en condiciones terribles, enfermo de SIDA en Miami, donde se exhilió.
El libro es una autobiografía que da miedo por su honestidad. Llevo solamente menos de la mitad, pero me atrevo a recomedarlo para su lista de futuras lecturas.

Tuesday, July 07, 2009


Chequen ésta casa, está buenísima. Está en Suiza y fue diseñada por la firma Nunatak.

Monday, July 06, 2009


Vean esto, está cagadísimo.

Thursday, July 02, 2009


Me encantó éste monero. Se llama Alberto Montt y no se absolutamente nada de él.

QUizá Groucho que nos lo recomendó nos puede ilustrar. (Gracias BTW).

Echenle un ojo, hay unos buenísimos!