Federico García Lorca

Federico García Lorca

García Lorca in 1914
Born Federico del Sagrado Corazón de Jesús García Lorca
(1898-06-05)5 June 1898
Fuente Vaqueros, Granada, Andalusia, Spain
Died 19 August 1936(1936-08-19) (aged 38)
Near Alfacar, Granada, Spain
Nationality Spanish
Occupation playwright, poet, theatre director
Movement Generation of '27
Parent(s) Federico García Rodríguez
Vicenta Lorca Romero
This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is García and the second or maternal family name is Lorca.

Federico del Sagrado Corazón de Jesús García Lorca,[1] known as Federico García Lorca (Spanish pronunciation: [feðeˈɾiko ɣarˈθi.a ˈlorka]; 5 June 1898 – 19 August 1936) was a Spanish poet, playwright, and theatre director.

García Lorca achieved international recognition as an emblematic member of the Generation of '27. The Generation of '27 was a group consisting of mostly poets who introduced the tenets of European movements (such as symbolism, futurism, and surrealism) into Spanish literature.[2][3] He was executed by Nationalist forces at the beginning of the Spanish Civil War.[4][5][6] His body has never been found. In 2008, a Spanish judge opened an investigation into Lorca's death. The García Lorca family eventually dropped objections to the excavation of a potential gravesite near Alfacar, but no human remains were found.[7][8]

According to Spanish naming customs, a person usually uses their father's surname as their main surname. As García is a very widely used name, García Lorca is often referred to by his mother's less-common surname, Lorca.[9] However, by Spanish rules, his name should always be alphabetized under "G".

Life and career

Early years

García Lorca was born on 5 June 1898, in Fuente Vaqueros, a small town a few miles west of Granada, southern Spain.[10] His father, Federico García Rodríguez, was a prosperous landowner with a farm in the fertile vega (valley) surrounding Granada and a comfortable villa in the heart of the city. García Rodríguez saw his fortunes rise with a boom in the sugar industry. García Lorca's mother, Vicenta Lorca Romero, was a teacher. After Fuente Vaqueros, the family moved in 1905 to the nearby town of Valderrubio (at the time named Asquerosa). In 1909, when the boy was 11, his family moved to the regional capital of Granada; their best known residence there is the summer home known as the Huerta de San Vicente, on what was then the outskirts of the city of Granada. For the rest of his life, he maintained the importance of living close to the natural world, praising his upbringing in the country.[10] All three of these homes Fuente Vaqueros, Valderrubio, and Huerta de San Vicente are today museums.[11][12][13]

In 1915, after graduating from secondary school, García Lorca attended the University of Granada. During this time his studies included law, literature and composition. Throughout his adolescence he felt a deeper affinity for music than for literature. When he was 11 years old, he began six years of piano lessons with Antonio Segura Mesa, a harmony teacher in the local conservatory and a composer. It was Mesa who inspired Federico's dream of developing a career in music.[14] His first artistic inspirations arose from the scores of Claude Debussy, Frédéric Chopin and Ludwig van Beethoven.[14] Later, with his friendship with composer Manuel de Falla Spanish folklore became his muse. García Lorca did not begin a career in writing until Segura died in 1916, and his first prose works such as "Nocturne", "Ballade" and "Sonata" drew on musical forms.[15] His milieu of young artists gathered in El Rinconcillo at the cafe Alameda in Granada. During 1916 and 1917, García Lorca traveled throughout Castile, León, and Galicia, in northern Spain, with a professor of his university, who also encouraged him to write his first book, Impresiones y Paisajes (Impressions and Landscapes – printed at his father's expense in 1918). Don Fernando de los Rios persuaded García Lorca's parents to let him move to the progressive, Oxbridge-inspired Residencia de Estudiantes in Madrid in 1919, while nominally attending classes at the University of Madrid.[15]

As a young writer

Huerta de San Vicente, summer home of Lorca's family in Granada, Spain, now a museum

At the Residencia de Estudiantes in Madrid García Lorca befriended Luis Buñuel and Salvador Dalí and many other creative artists who were, or would become, influential across Spain.[15] He was taken under the wing of the poet Juan Ramón Jiménez, becoming close to playwright Eduardo Marquina and Gregorio Martínez Sierra, the Director of Madrid's Teatro Eslava.[15] In 1919–20, at Sierra's invitation, he wrote and staged his first play, The Butterfly's Evil Spell. It was a verse play dramatising the impossible love between a cockroach and a butterfly, with a supporting cast of other insects; it was laughed off the stage by an unappreciative public after only four performances and influenced García Lorca's attitude to the theatre-going public for the rest of his career. He would later claim that Mariana Pineda, written in 1927, was, in fact, his first play. During the time at the Residencia de Estudiantes he pursued degrees in law and philosophy, though he had more interest in writing than study.[15]

García Lorca's first book of poems was published in 1921, collecting work written from 1918 and selected with the help of his brother Francisco (nicknamed Paquito). They concern the themes of religious faith, isolation and nature that had filled his prose reflections.[16] Early in 1922 at Granada García Lorca joined the composer Manuel de Falla in order to promote the Concurso de Cante Jondo, a festival dedicated to enhance flamenco performance. The year before Lorca had begun to write his Poema del cante jondo ("Poem of the Deep Song", not published until 1931), so he naturally composed an essay on the art of flamenco,[17] and began to speak publicly in support of the Concurso. At the music festival in June he met the celebrated Manuel Torre, a flamenco cantador. The next year in Granada he also collaborated with Falla and others on the musical production of a play for children, adapted by Lorca from an Andalucian story.[18][19] Inspired by the same structural form of sequence as "Deep song", his collection Suites (1923) was never finished and not published until 1983.[16]

Over the next few years García Lorca became increasingly involved in Spain's avant-garde. He published poetry collections including Canciones (Songs) and Romancero Gitano (Gypsy Ballads, 1928), which became his best known book of poetry.[20] It was a highly stylised imitation of the ballads and poems that were still being told throughout the Spanish countryside. García Lorca describes the work as a "carved altar piece" of Andalusia with "gypsies, horses, archangels, planets, its Jewish and Roman breezes, rivers, crimes, the everyday touch of the smuggler and the celestial note of the naked children of Córdoba. A book that hardly expresses visible Andalusia at all, but where the hidden Andalusia trembles".[20] In 1928, the book brought him fame across Spain and the Hispanic world, and he only gained notability as a playwright much later. For the rest of his life, the writer would search for the elements of Andaluce culture, trying to find its essence without resorting to the "picturesque" or the cliched use of "local colour".[21]

His second play, Mariana Pineda, with stage settings by Salvador Dalí, opened to great acclaim in Barcelona in 1927.[15] In 1926, García Lorca wrote the play The Shoemaker's Prodigious Wife, which would not be shown until the early 1930s. It was a farce about fantasy, based on the relationship between a flirtatious, petulant wife and a hen-pecked shoemaker.

Postcard from Lorca and Dalí to Antonio de Luna, signed "Federico." "Dear Antonito: In the midst of a delicious ambience of sea, phonographs and cubist paintings I greet you and I hug you. Dalí and I are preparing something that will be 'moll bé.' Something 'moll bonic.' Without realizing it, I have deposited myself in the Catalan. Goodbye Antonio. Say hello to your father. And salute yourself with my finest unalterable friendship. You've seen what they've done with Paquito! (Silence)" Above, penned by Dalí: "Greetings from Salvador Dalí"

From 1925 to 1928 he was passionately involved with Dalí.[22] The friendship with Lorca had a strong element of mutual passion,[23] but Dalí rejected the erotic advances of the poet.[24] With the success of "Gypsy Ballads", came an estrangement from Dalí and the breakdown of a love affair with sculptor Emilio Soriano Aladrén. These brought on an increasing depression, a situation exacerbated by his anguish over his homosexuality. He felt he was trapped between the persona of the successful author, which he was forced to maintain in public, and the tortured, authentic self, which he could only acknowledge in private. He also had the sense that he was being pigeon-holed as a "gypsy poet". He wrote: "The gypsies are a theme. And nothing more. I could just as well be a poet of sewing needles or hydraulic landscapes. Besides, this gypsyism gives me the appearance of an uncultured, ignorant and primitive poet that you know very well I'm not. I don't want to be typecast".[21] Growing estrangement between García Lorca and his closest friends reached its climax when surrealists Dalí and Luis Buñuel collaborated on their 1929 film Un Chien Andalou (An Andalusian Dog). García Lorca interpreted it, perhaps erroneously, as a vicious attack upon himself.[25] At this time Dalí also met his future wife Gala. Aware of these problems (though not perhaps of their causes), García Lorca's family arranged for him to take a lengthy visit to the United States in 1929–30.

Green wind. Green branches.
The ship out on the sea
and the horse on the mountain.
With the shadow at the waist
she dreams on her balcony,
green flesh, green hair,
with eyes of cold silver.

From "Romance Sonámbulo",
("Sleepwalking Romance"), García Lorca

In June 1929, García Lorca travelled to America with Fernando de los Rios on the RMS Olympic, a sister liner to the RMS Titanic.[26] They stayed mostly in New York City, where Rios started a lecture tour and García Lorca enrolled at Columbia University School of General Studies, funded by his parents. He studied English but, as before, was more absorbed by writing than study. He also spent time in Vermont and later in Havana, Cuba. His collection Poeta en Nueva York (A Poet in New York, published posthumously in 1942) explores alienation and isolation through some graphically experimental poetic techniques and was influenced by the Wall Street crash which he personally witnessed. This condemnation of urban capitalist society and materialistic modernity was a sharp departure from his earlier work and label as a folklorist.[26] His play of this time, El Público (The Public), was not published until the late 1970s and has never been published in its entirety, the manuscript lost. However, the Hispanic Society of America in New York City retains several of his personal letters.[27][28]

The Second Republic

Statue of Lorca in the Plaza de Santa Ana, Madrid

García Lorca's return to Spain in 1930 coincided with the fall of the dictatorship of Primo de Rivera and the establishment of the Second Spanish Republic.[26] In 1931, García Lorca was appointed director of a student theatre company, Teatro Universitario La Barraca (The Shack). It was funded by the Second Republic's Ministry of Education, and it was charged with touring Spain's rural areas in order to introduce audiences to radically modern interpretations of classic Spanish theatre free of charge. With a portable stage and little equipment, they sought to bring theatre to people who had never seen any, with García Lorca directing as well as acting. He commented: "Outside of Madrid, the theatre, which is in its very essence a part of the life of the people, is almost dead, and the people suffer accordingly, as they would if they had lost their two eyes, or ears, or a sense of taste. We [La Barraca] are going to give it back to them".[26] His experiences traveling through impoverished rural Spain and New York (particularly amongst the disenfranchised African American population), transformed him into a passionate advocate of the theatre of social action.[26] He wrote "The theatre is a school of weeping and of laughter, a free forum, where men can question norms that are outmoded or mistaken and explain with living example the eternal norms of the human heart".[26]

While touring with La Barraca, García Lorca wrote his now best-known plays, the Rural Trilogy of Blood Wedding, Yerma and The House of Bernarda Alba, which all rebelled against the norms of bourgeois Spanish society.[26] He called for a rediscovery of the roots of European theatre and the questioning of comfortable conventions such as the popular drawing room comedies of the time. His work challenged the accepted role of women in society and explored taboo issues of homoeroticism and class. García Lorca wrote little poetry in this last period of his life, declaring in 1936, “theatre is poetry that rises from the book and becomes human enough to talk and shout, weep and despair.” [29]

Bust of Federico García Lorca in Santoña, Cantabria

Travelling to Buenos Aires in 1933 to give lectures and direct the Argentine premiere of Blood Wedding, García Lorca spoke of his distilled theories on artistic creation and performance in the famous lecture Play and Theory of the Duende. This attempted to define a schema of artistic inspiration, arguing that great art depends upon a vivid awareness of death, connection with a nation's soil, and an acknowledgment of the limitations of reason.[29][30]

As well as returning to the classical roots of theatre, García Lorca also turned to traditional forms in poetry. His last poetic work, Sonetos de amor oscuro (Sonnets of Dark Love, 1936), was long thought to have been inspired by his passion for Rafael Rodríguez Rapun, secretary of La Barraca. Documents and mementos revealed in 2012 suggest that the actual inspiration was Juan Ramírez de Lucas, a 19-year-old with whom Lorca hoped to emigrate to Mexico.[31] The love sonnets are inspired by the 16th-century poet San Juan de la Cruz.[32] La Barraca's subsidy was cut in half by the rightist government elected in 1934, and its last performance was given in April 1936.

Lorca spent summers at the Huerta de San Vicente from 1926 to 1936. Here he wrote, totally or in part, some of his major works, among them When Five Years Pass (Así que pasen cinco años) (1931), Blood Wedding (1932), Yerma (1934) and Diván del Tamarit (1931–1936). The poet lived in the Huerta de San Vicente in the days just before his arrest and assassination in August 1936.[33]

Although García Lorca's drawings don't often receive attention, he was also a talented artist.[34][35]

García Lorca's assassination

Political and social tensions had greatly intensified after the murder of prominent monarchist and anti-Popular Front spokesman José Calvo Sotelo by Republican Assault Guards (Guardias de Asalto).[36] García Lorca knew that he would be suspect to the rising right wing for his outspoken socialist views.[32] Granada was so tumultuous that it had had no mayor for months; no one dared accept the job. When Lorca's brother-in-law, Manuel Fernández-Montesinos, agreed to accept the position, he was assassinated within a week. On the same day he was shot, 18 August, Lorca was arrested.[37]

It is thought that García Lorca was shot and killed by Nationalist militia[38][39] on 19 August 1936.[40] The author Ian Gibson in his book The Assassination of García Lorca alleges that he was shot with three others (Joaquín Arcollas Cabezas, Francisco Galadí Melgar and Dióscoro Galindo González) at a place known as the Fuente Grande ('Great Fountain') which is on the road between Víznar and Alfacar.[41] Police reports released by radio station Cadena Ser in April 2015 conclude that Lorca was executed by fascist forces.[42][43]

Significant controversy exists about the motives and details of Lorca's murder. Personal, non-political motives have been suggested. García Lorca's biographer, Stainton, states that his killers made remarks about his sexual orientation, suggesting that it played a role in his death.[44] Ian Gibson suggests that García Lorca's assassination was part of a campaign of mass killings intended to eliminate supporters of the Marxist Popular Front.[37] However, Gibson proposes that rivalry between the right-wing Spanish Confederation of the Autonomous Right (CEDA) and the fascist Falange was a major factor in Lorca's death. Former CEDA Parliamentary Deputy Ramón Ruiz Alonso arrested García Lorca at the Rosales's home, and was the one responsible for the original denunciation that led to the arrest warrant being issued.

Then I realized I had been murdered.
They looked for me in cafes, cemeteries and churches
.... but they did not find me.
They never found me?
No. They never found me.

From "The Fable And Round of the Three Friends",
Poet in New York (1929), García Lorca

It has been argued that García Lorca was apolitical and had many friends in both Republican and Nationalist camps. Gibson disputes this in his 1978 book about the poet's death.[37] He cites, for example, Mundo Obrero's published manifesto, which Lorca later signed, and alleges that Lorca was an active supporter of the Popular Front.[45] Lorca read this manifesto out loud at a banquet in honour of fellow poet Rafael Alberti on 9 February 1936.

Many anti-communists were sympathetic to Lorca or assisted him. In the days before his arrest he found shelter in the house of the artist and leading Falange member Luis Rosales. Indeed, evidence suggests that Rosales was very nearly shot as well by the Civil Governor Valdés for helping García Lorca. Poet Gabriel Celaya wrote in his memoirs that he once found García Lorca in the company of Falangist José Maria Aizpurua. Celaya further wrote that Lorca dined every Friday with Falangist founder and leader José Antonio Primo de Rivera.[46] On 11 March 1937 an article appeared in the Falangist press denouncing the murder and lionizing García Lorca; the article opened: "The finest poet of Imperial Spain has been assassinated."[47] Jean-Louis Schonberg also put forward the 'homosexual jealousy' theory.[48] The dossier on the murder, compiled at Franco's request and referred to by Gibson and others, has yet to surface. The first published account of an attempt to locate Lorca's grave can be found in British traveller and Hispanist Gerald Brenan's book The Face of Spain.[49] Despite early attempts such as Brenan's in 1949, the site remained undiscovered throughout the Franco era.

Excavation at Alfacar

The site of the excavation as it was in 1999

In late October 2009, a team of archaeologists and historians from the University of Granada began excavations outside Alfacar.[50] The site was identified three decades ago by a man who claimed to have helped dig Lorca's grave.[51][52] Lorca was thought to be buried with at least three other men beside a winding mountain road that connects the villages of Víznar and Alfacar.[53]

There is a growing desire in Spain to come to terms with the civil war, which for decades was not openly discussed.[54] The judge in the case, Baltasar Garzón, formally requested local government and churches to open their files on the thousands of people who disappeared during the Civil War and under the dictatorship of General Franco until 1975.[55]

The excavations began at the request of another victim's family.[56] Following a long-standing objection, the Lorca family also gave their permission.[56] In October 2009 Francisco Espínola, a spokesman for the Justice Ministry of the Andalusian regional government, said that after years of pressure García Lorca's body would "be exhumed in a matter of weeks".[57] Lorca's relatives, who had initially opposed an exhumation, said they might provide a DNA sample in order to identify his remains.[56]

In late November 2009, after two weeks of excavating the site, organic material believed to be human bones was recovered. The remains were taken to the University of Granada for examination.[58] But in mid-December 2009, doubts were raised as to whether the poet's remains would be found.[59] The dig produced "not one bone, item of clothing or bullet shell", said Begoña Álvarez, justice minister of Andalucia. She added, "the soil was only 40cm (16in) deep, making it too shallow for a grave".[60][61]

In January 2012, a local historian, Miguel Caballero Pérez, author of "The last 13 hours of García Lorca",[62] applied for permission to excavate another area less than half a kilometre from the site, where he believes Lorca's remains are located.[63]


Francisco Franco's Falangist regime placed a general ban on García Lorca's work, which was not rescinded until 1953. That year, a (censored) Obras completas (Complete Works) was released. Following this, Blood Wedding, Yerma and The House of Bernarda Alba were successfully played on the main Spanish stages. Obras completas did not include his late heavily homoerotic Sonnets of Dark Love, written in November 1935 and shared only with close friends. They were lost until 1983/4 when they were finally published in draft form (no final manuscripts have ever been found). It was only after Franco's death that García Lorca's life and death could be openly discussed in Spain. This was due not only to political censorship, but also to the reluctance of the García Lorca family to allow publication of unfinished poems and plays prior to the publication of a critical edition of his works.

South African Roman Catholic poet Roy Campbell, who enthusiastically supported the Nationalists both during and after the Civil War, later produced acclaimed translations of Lorca's work. In his poem, The Martyrdom of F. Garcia Lorca, Campbell wrote,

Not only did he lose his life
By shots assassinated:
But with a hammer and a knife
Was after that – translated.[64]


The poem De profundis in Leiden, Netherlands, the last of a set of 101 Wall poems in Leiden to be painted.

In Granada, the city of his birth, the Parque Federico García Lorca is dedicated to his memory and includes the Huerta de San Vicente, the Lorca family summer home, opened as a museum in 1995. The grounds, including nearly two hectares of land, the two adjoining houses, works of art, and the original furnishings have been preserved.[65] There is a new statue of Lorca on the Avenida de la Constitución in the city center, and a new cultural center bearing his name is currently under construction and will play a major role in preserving and disseminating his works.

The Parque Federico García Lorca, in Alfacar, is near Fuente Grande; in 2009 excavations in it failed to locate Lorca's body. Close to the olive tree indicated by some as marking the location of the grave, there is a stone memorial to Federico García Lorca and all other victims of the Civil War, 1936–39. Flowers are laid at the memorial every year on the anniversary of his death, and a commemorative event including music and readings of the poet's works is held every year in the park to mark the anniversary. On 17 August 2011, to remember the 75th anniversary of Lorca's assassination and to celebrate his life and legacy, this event included dance, song, poetry and dramatic readings and attracted hundreds of spectators.

At the Barranco de Viznar, between Viznar and Alfacar, there is a memorial stone bearing the words "Lorca eran todos, 18-8-2002" ("We all were Lorca"). The Barranco de Viznar is the site of mass graves and has been proposed as another possible location of the poet's remains.

García Lorca is honored by a statue prominently located in Madrid's Plaza de Santa Ana. Political philosopher David Crocker reports that "the statue, at least, is still an emblem of the contested past: each day, the Left puts a red kerchief on the neck of the statue, and someone from the Right comes later to take it off."[66]

The Fundación Federico García Lorca, directed by Lorca's niece Laura García Lorca, sponsors the celebration and dissemination of the writer's work and is currently building the Centro Federico García Lorca in Madrid. The Lorca family deposited all Federico documents with the foundation, which holds them on their behalf.[67]

In the Hotel Castelar in Buenos Aires, Argentina, where Lorca lived for six months in 1933, the room where he lived has been kept as a shrine and contains original writings and drawings of his.

List of major works

Poetry collections

Select translations


Short plays



Drawings and paintings


Further reading

List of works based on Lorca

Poetry and novels based on Lorca

Musical works based on Lorca

Theatre, film and television based on Lorca

See also


  1. "Routledge Modern and Contemporary Dramatists".
  2. The Editors of Encyclopedia Britannica."Generation of 1927."Encyclopedia Britannica Online.Encyclopedia Britannica Inc., n.d. Web.18 Nov. 2015
  3. http://www.britannica.com/topic/Generation-of-1927
  4. Ian Gibson, The Assassination of Federico García Lorca. Penguin (1983) ISBN 0-14-006473-7; Michael Wood, "The Lorca Murder Case", The New York Review of Books, Vol. 24, No. 19 (24 November 1977); José Luis Vila-San-Juan, García Lorca, Asesinado: Toda la verdad Barcelona, Editorial Planeta (1975) ISBN 84-320-5610-3 Archived 6 September 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  5. Reuters, "Spanish judge opens case into Franco's atrocities", International Herald Tribune (16 October 2008) Archived 10 February 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  6. Estefania, Rafael (18 August 2006). "Poet's death still troubles Spain". BBC. Retrieved 14 October 2008.
  7. Giles Tremlett in Madrid. "No remains found – ''Guardian'' article". London: Guardian. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  8. "Lorca family to allow exhumation". BBC. 18 September 2008. Retrieved 28 May 2009.
  9. The New Statesman:Translating Lorca, 10 November 2008. Typical example of article in English with "Lorca" in headline and mostly throughout text, "Federico García Lorca" also stated in full.
  10. 1 2 Maurer (2001) pix
  11. http://www.patronatogarcialorca.org/casamuseo.php
  12. http://www.museolorcavalderrubio.com/
  13. http://huertadesanvicente.com/recuerdos.php
  14. 1 2 Stevenson, R. (2007). ""Musical moments" in the Career of Manuel de Falla's Favorite Friend Federico García Lorca." Inter-American Music Review, 17(1-2), 265-276. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/1310726[]
  15. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Maurer (2001) px
  16. 1 2 Maurer (2001) pxi
  17. Federico García Lorca, "El cante jondo (Primitivo canto andaluz)" (1922), reprinted in a collection of his essays entitled Prosa (Madrid: Alianza Editorial 1969, 1972) at 7–34.
  18. The play was titled La niña que riega la albahaca y el príncipe preguntón.
  19. José Luis Cano, García Lorca (Barcelona: Salvat Editores 1985) at 54–56 (Concurso), at 56–58 (play), and 174.
  20. 1 2 Maurer (2001) pxii
  21. 1 2 Maurer (2001) pxiii
  22. Encyclopædia Britannica: "From 1925 to 1928, García Lorca was passionately involved with Salvador Dalí. The intensity of their relationship led García Lorca to acknowledge, if not entirely accept, his own homosexuality."
  23. For more in-depth information about the Lorca-Dalí connection see Lorca-Dalí: el amor que no pudo ser and The Shameful Life of Salvador Dalí, both by Ian Gibson.
  24. Bosquet, Alain, Conversations with Dalí, 1969. p. 19–20. (PDF format) (of García Lorca) 'S.D.: He was homosexual, as everyone knows, and madly in love with me. He tried to screw me twice... I was extremely annoyed, because I wasn't homosexual, and I wasn't interested in giving in. Besides, it hurts. So nothing came of it. But I felt awfully flattered vis-à-vis the prestige. Deep down I felt that he was a great poet and that I owe him a tiny bit of the Divine Dalí's asshole.'
  25. Buñuel, Luis. My Last Sigh. Translated by Abigail Israel. University of Minnesota Press, 2003. ISBN 0-8166-4387-3. P. 66.
  26. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Maurer (2001) pxiv
  27. http://www.hispanicsociety.org/
  28. http://lorcanyc.com/program
  29. 1 2 Maurer (2001) pxv
  30. Arriving Where We Started by Barbara Probst, 1998. She interviewed surviving FUE/Barraca members in Paris.
  31. Tremlett, Giles (10 May 2012), Name of Federico García Lorca's lover emerges after 70 years: Box of mementoes reveals that young art critic Juan Ramírez de Lucas had brief affair with Spanish poet, UK: The Guardian
  32. 1 2 Maurer (2001) pxvii
  33. "Huerta de San Vicente". Huerta de San Vicente. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  34. Cecilia J. Cavanaugh "Lorca's Drawings And Poems",
  35. Mario Hernandez "Line of Light and Shadow" (trans) 383 drawings
  36. Zhooee, Time Magazine, 20 July 1936
  37. 1 2 3 Gibson, Ian (1996). El assasinato de García Lorca (in Spanish). Barcelona: Plaza & Janes. p. 255. ISBN 978-84-663-1314-8.
  38. Graham, Helen. The Spanish Civil War. A very short introduction. Oxford University. 2006. Press.p.28
  39. Beevor, Antony. The Battle for Spain. The Spanish Civil War 1936–1939. Penguin Books. 2006. London. p.100
  40. Preston, Paul. The Spanish Civil War. Reaction, Revolution & Revenge. Harper Perennial. London. 2006. pp.107–108
  41. Gibson, Ian. The Assassination of Federico García Lorca. Penguin Books. London. 1983. p.164
  42. López, Alexandro. Documents confirm fascists murdered Spanish poet Federico Garcia Lorca. http://www.wsws.org/en/articles/2015/04/30/lorc-a30.html
  43. Cadena Ser. Los documentos sobre la muerte de Lorca. http://cadenaser.com/ser/2015/04/22/album/1429728588_493577.html#1429728588_493577_1429729133
  44. Stainton, Lorca: A Dream of Life.
  45. Gibson, Ian (1996). El assasinato de García Lorca (in Spanish). Barcelona: Plaza & Janes. p. 52. ISBN 978-84-663-1314-8.
  46. Arnaud Imatz, "La vraie mort de Garcia Lorca" 2009 40 La Nouvelle Revue d'Histoire, 31–34, at p. 31-2, quoting from the Memoirs.
  47. Luis Hurtado Alvarez, Unidad (11 March 1937)
  48. "Federico Garcia Lorca. L'homme – L'oeuvre" 1956 (Paris, Plon).
  49. Gerald Brenan, The Face of Spain, Chapter 6, 'Granada'. (Serif, London, 2010).
  50. Abend, Lisa (29 October 2009). ""Time" article 2009 "Exhuming Lorca's remains and Franco's ghosts"". Time.com. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  51. Gibson p 467–8
  52. Giles Tremlett in Madrid (18 December 2009). "article "Spanish archeologists fail to find Federico García Lorca's grave"". London: Guardian. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  53. "Lorca's Granada" p.113–123
  54. Democratic Development and Reckoning with the Past: The Case of Spain in Comparative Context, article by D. Crocker, University of Maryland Archived 3 December 2008 at the Wayback Machine.
  55. "The Independent - 404". The Independent.
  56. 1 2 3 Kingstone, Steve (28 October 2009). "article 28 October 2009". BBC News. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  57. Woolls, Daniel (5 October 2009). "Seattle Times article Oct 2009". Seattletimes.nwsource.com. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  58. ""The Leader" Article "First bones found"". Theleader.info. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  59. Reuters – "Doubts rise over Spanish poet Lorca's remains".
  60. "article "Spanish dig fails to find grave of poet Lorca"". BBC News. 18 December 2009. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  61. Giles Tremlett in Madrid (18 December 2009). "article Dec 18 09 – "No remains found"". London: Guardian. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  62. ""Las trece ultimas horas en la vida de Garcia Lorca" (in Spanish)". Elimparcial.es. Retrieved 2014-03-19.
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