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Juan Gabriel Vásquez, Santiago Gamboa y Lucía Puenzo en conversación con Silvia Lemus

Pantallas de plata, la pasión de Carlos Fuentes

Cartagena 2015, 
La periodista y presentadora Silvia Lemus es además viuda del novelista mexicano Carlos Fuentes. Conversará con los escritores Juan Gabriel Vásquez y Santiago Gamboa y la directora de cine Lucía Puenzo, sobre Pantallas de plata, libro póstumo en el que Fuentes cuenta sus primeros acercamientos a las salas de proyección de la mano de su padre, su posterior deslumbramiento ante las imágenes en movimiento en la pantalla de plata, y desde ese momento, su incurable afición al cine.

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Juan Bonilla y Mario Mendoza en conversación con Guido Tamayo

Cartagena 2015, 

Juan Bonilla es autor de novelas, poemas, ensayos y relatos; su obra Prohibido entrar sin pantalones fue la ganadora de la primera edición de la Bienal de Novela Mario Vargas Llosa en 2014 y está protagoniza por el poeta revolucionario ruso Vladimir Maiakovski. Escritor, catedrático y periodista colombiano, Mario Mendoza ha escrito novelas como La ciudad de los umbrales, Satanás, galardonada con el Premio Biblioteca Breve, Lady Masacre y Paranormal Colombia.

Con el apoyo de la Cátedra Vargas Llosa

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Una mirada a la vida en grandes ciudades.

Sergio de la Pava y Patricia Engel en conversación con Alejandra Jaramillo

Cartagena 2015, 

Dos autores estadounidenses de origen colombiano nos hablarán de obras suyas en las que la ciudad juega un papel fundamental. Patricia Engel es autora de No es amor, es solo París, la historia de una joven estadounidense que viaja a París para estudiar pero también con la intención de encontrarse a sí misma y enamorarse. Sergio de la Pava ha escrito Personae y Una singularidad desnuda, obra protagonizada por un abogado neoyorquino que trabaja en Brooklyn y cuya vida se transforma cuando su sentido de la justicia comienza a resquebrajarse.

Con el apoyo de la Embajada de Estados Unidos de América

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Salsa y letras.

César Miguel Rondón en conversación con Mario Jursich

Cartagena 2015, 
Publicado por primera vez en 1979, El libro de la salsa. Crónica de la música del Caribe urbano es un libro de César Miguel Rondón que se ha convertido en una obra fundamental sobre este género musical y acaba de ser reeditado en Colombia. Su autor es además un reconocido profesional de los medios de comunicación venezolanos, con una extensa experiencia como comunicador social, locutor, publicista, escritor, productor, director y ejecutivo de televisión.

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Katja Kettu y Kim Thúy en conversación con Rosie Goldsmith

Cartagena 2015, 

La escritora finlandesa Katja Kettu es autora de La comadrona, la historia de una mujer que vive en Laponia en 1944 cuya vida cambiará al conocer a un oficial de las SS del que se enamorará hasta el punto de seguirle a un campo de prisioneros. Kim Thúy, autora de origen vietnamita afincada en Canadá, ha escrito la aclamada novela Ru, en la que una mujer repasa sus recuerdos desde su infancia en una familia rica de Saigón a su huida del régimen comunista en busca de una nueva vida.

Con el apoyo de The Canada Council for the Arts, Blue Metropolis Festival y Finnish Institute

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Alonso Cueto, Berna González Harbour y Sergio Ocampo Madrid en conversación con Mariana H

Sociedad policíaca.

Cartagena 2015, 
Alonso Cueto es autor de libros como La hora azul, El susurro de la mujer ballena y Cuerpos secretos, una novela de amor y crímenes ambientada en la Lima contemporánea. Por su parte, el escritor, cronista y editor Sergio Ocampo Madrid ha publicado recientemente Limpieza de oficio, una historia policíaca llena de humor negro sobre una serie de asesinatos de payasos en Bogotá. Berna González Harbour es directora de Babelia y autora de Verano en rojo y Margen de error, ambos protagonizados por la concienzuda y tenaz comisaria María Ruiz.

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J.J. Armas Marcelo en conversación con Juan Gossaín

Cartagena 2015, 
El escritor J.J. Armas Marcelo hablará sobre su última novela, Réquiem habanero por Fidel, donde cuenta la historia de Walter Cepeda, coronel cubano retirado de la Seguridad del Estado al que su hija anuncia la muerte de Fidel Castro, una noticia que le llevará a hacer balance de su vida, éxitos y fracasos. Una novela escrita con ironía e inteligencia por el ganador del Premio Galdós 1975 y el Premio Internacional de Novela Plaza y Janés 1989.

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De Palenque hacia Cartagena y de Cartagena para el mundo

Cartagena 2015, 
Mucho más que un género musical, la champeta es un fenómeno cultural, un estilo de vida para miles de cartageneros. Se ha tomado las calles de la ciudad y, hoy, forma parte esencial de la música colombiana. Sus creadores nos cuentan un pedazo de la historia: los músicos Charles King “El Palenquero Fino”, Louis Towers “El Razta”, Viviano Torres y el productor Juan Daniel Correa Salazar, en una conversación moderada por el periodista y escritor Mauricio Silva Guzmán. A continuación tendrá lugar el concierto de Charles King y Los Inteligentes.

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Mark Shorrock and Patrick Begg talk to Andy Fryers

Hay on Earth 2015 Forum: Summon the Energy

Hay Festival 2015, 

Getting to grips with the energy sector, new technologies and moving to a low-carbon supply – Mark Shorrock, Chief Executive of Tidal Lagoon Power, and Patrick Begg, the National Trust’s energy expert discuss with Hay on Earth Director Andy Fryers.

Mark Shorrock and Patrick Begg talk to Andy Fryers

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Rob Yorke, Tim Lang and George Freeman

Hay on Earth 2015 Forum

Hay Festival 2015, 

Can we keep food affordable while paying more for it to conserve the environment? George Freeman MP, Minister for Life Sciences (including responsibility for the Governments Agri-tech Strategy), discusses with Tim Lang, Professor of Food Policy at City University London.

Rob Yorke, Tim Lang and George Freeman

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Jane Davidson and David Thorpe

Hay on Earth 2015 Forum: One Planet Living – A Measure of Sustainability

Hay Festival 2015, 

Can the pioneering Welsh policy One Planet Development be used as a template for governments and planners? Could it bring in a new attitude to development, planning and land management, to take into account the full environmental impact of human activities? Jane Davidson of INSPIRE talks to author and consultant David Thorpe.

Jane Davidson and David Thorpe

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Andrew Simms, David Boyle and Carl Nichols

Hay on Earth 2015 Forum: Delivering the Circular Economy

Hay Festival 2015, 

Cloudy with a chance of compost – forecasting the circular economy with the New Weather Institute. Author and campaigner Andrew Simms talks to author and journalist David Boyle and Carl Nichols, Head of WRAP Cymru.

Andrew Simms, David Boyle and Carl Nichols

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Steve Melia talks to Andy Fryers

Hay on Earth 2015 Forum: Urban Transport Without the Hot Air

Hay Festival 2015, 

Are governments trying to 'get us out of our cars'? Is better public transport the solution to congestion in cities? Does Britain have a shortage of family housing and what has that got to do with transport? This book dispels myths and presents a sustainable vision for the future.  Steve Melia from the University of the West of England talks to the Hay on Earth Director.

Steve Melia talks to Andy Fryers

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Mick Collins talks to Andy Middleton

Hay on Earth 2015 Forum: The Unselfish Spirit

Hay Festival 2015, 

We have been treating the Earth as an object to be exploited, and have consequently cut ourselves off from evolving co-operatively with nature. We have to find new ways of doing, knowing and being so that we can live in harmony with all life. Mick Collins, author and occupational therapist, talks to Andy Middleton.

Mick Collins talks to Andy Middleton

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The Massed Choirs

The Gwernyfed Minibus Concert

Hay Festival 2015, 

Talgarth Male Voice Choir are joined by Hay Community Choir and bands and choirs from schools in the Gwernyfed area. They sing a celebration concert of popular choral works to raise money for the school minibus. The concert will be compèred by Chris Davies. Please join us.

The Massed Choirs

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Battle of the Bands

Hay Festival 2015, 
Up and coming local bands and solo artists battle it out to be crowned Best Band. An evening of live, original music; come along and cheer for your favourite as the judges decide who is worthy of the crown. Head judge is BBC Wales' Bethan Elfyn.
Battle of the Bands

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Tim Finch, Julie Meyer and Warren East talk to Guto Harri

The Magic of Diasporas

Hay Festival 2015, 
Diaspora: a scattered population with a common origin. Diaspora engagement is changing the fortunes of nations and exerting huge influence over many aspects of public life and economic development. Moreover it is claimed that 20 non-resident Welsh people could bring wealth and prosperity to Wales. So what is, as The Economist puts it, the ‘Magic of Diasporas’? Finch – former Head of Migration at IPPR, Meyer – entrepreneur, investor and business advisor, and Warren East – newly appointed CEO of Rolls-Royce and former CEO of ARM Holdings, talk to Guto Harri.
Tim Finch, Julie Meyer and Warren East talk to Guto Harri

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Henrietta Bowden-Jones

The Art of Science

Hay Festival 2015, 

From the structure of clouds to shopping-trolley helices of DNA and sculpting in stardust, the Consultant Psychiatrist examines artworks by established artists who, wittingly or not, have conveyed scientific concepts through their art. Henrietta will be joined for a Q&A by artist Angela Palmer. Chaired by Emilie Glazer.

Henrietta Bowden-Jones

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Andrew Boucher and Luke Craddock-Bennett

Death in the Close: A Medieval Mystery

Hay Festival 2015, 

The editor of Death in the Close is joined by the archaeologist who led the excavations under Hereford Cathedral. They reveal extraordinary details of medieval life in Hereford, and the Saxon history of the cathedral site.

Andrew Boucher and Luke Craddock-Bennett

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Jane Davidson, George Marshall, Saci Lloyd and David Thorpe

Can We Change the World With Imagination?

Hay Festival 2015, 

Can climate fiction ever change minds, or does it merely confirm existing attitudes in the mind of the reader who chooses to read a book of that nature? Are more climate-related books aimed at children because their enquiring minds are supposed to be more open? Author and founder of Climate Outreach Information Network George Marshall talks to INSPIRE’s Jane Davidson, and authors Saci Lloyd and David Thorpe.

Jane Davidson, George Marshall, Saci Lloyd and David Thorpe

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Usha Goswami

Cambridge University Series 1: Dyslexia and the Brain

Hay Festival 2015, 

How can neuroscience help us to understand the sensory processing differences that can give rise to learning difficulties like dyslexia? Goswami is Professor of Cognitive Developmental Neuroscience.

Usha Goswami

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John Lewis-Stempel talks to Kitty Corrigan

Meadowland: The Private Life of an English Field

Hay Festival 2015, 

What really goes on in the long grass? Lewis-Stempel offers a hymn to pastoral beauty with an intimate account of an English meadow’s life from January to December. He records the passage of the seasons from cowslips in spring to the hay-making of summer and grazing in autumn, and the lives of the animals that inhabit the grass and the soil beneath: the badger clan, the fox family, the rabbit warren, the skylark brood and the curlew pair.

John Lewis-Stempel talks to Kitty Corrigan

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Cardinal Cormac Murphy-O’Connor talks to Rosie Boycott

In conversation

Hay Festival 2015, 
At the age of 68, with the Catholic Church worldwide engulfed by the sexual abuse crisis, Murphy-O’Connor was a surprise appointment as Archbishop of Westminster. He reflects frankly on the mistakes he himself made and on how he responded to the crisis, and he speaks poignantly of how he navigated the tempestuous first decade of the twenty-first century, offering his opinion on the future of the Catholic Church with Pope Francis. His memoir is entitled An English Spring.
Cardinal Cormac Murphy-O’Connor talks to Rosie Boycott

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Robert Tombs

Cambridge University Series 2: The English and their History

Hay Festival 2015, 

If a nation is a group of people with a sense of kinship, a political identity and representative institutions, then the English have a claim to be the oldest nation in the world. They first came into existence as an idea, before they had a common ruler and before the country they lived in even had a name. They have lasted as a recognizable entity ever since, and their defining national institutions can be traced back to the earliest years of their history.

Robert Tombs

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Magnus Macfarlane-Barrow

The Shed That Fed a Million Children

Hay Festival 2015, 

The extraordinary story of Mary’s Meals: after watching a news bulletin about war-torn Bosnia, two brothers agreed to take a week’s hiatus from work to help. What neither of them expected is that what began as a one-off road trip in a beaten-up Land Rover rapidly grew to become Magnus’s life’s work – leading him to leave his job, sell his house and direct all his efforts into feeding thousands of the world’s poorest children. He talks to Sarah Crompton.

Magnus Macfarlane-Barrow

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