Politics and soccer mix everywhere, but this year it’s not just the government hoping for a championship to lighten the national mood.
Cutting through cliché and dogmatism, the Cuban writer’s new collection delivers a “masterclass in creative reportage.”
In a new film, a family runs out of money to build a swimming pool—revealing personal tensions and a society plagued by broken promises.
A new translation of the Chilean writer’s debut novel raises the question: Does he live up to the hype?
The curator of a new exhibition highlights artists’ response to an economic regime geared to serve visitors first.
The story behind victory in Mexico City shows that then, as now, politics is never far from the “beautiful game.”
Pioneering modernists included the full sweep of Cuban culture in this 1934 work, now performed for the first time outside Cuba.
Miguel Ángel Asturias’s masterpiece achieved lasting fame by trading political specifics for tragic grandeur.
In a rural corner of Argentina, this music label has spent decades cultivating a unique sound.
In a new film, a young man tries to escape Santiago de Chuco—just like the town’s biggest hero once did.
An Argentine director’s film series turns the Bard’s plays inside out to find new roles for female characters.
Will Marisa Monte’s latest album open a door to greater recognition for Latin American artists?
After decades of praise, some are souring on the late literary icon. A new book defends his legacy.
Brazilian millennials love this writer from the 1980s—and his tender depictions of queer life in the big city.