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  • Posada, José Guadalupe,

Posada, José Guadalupe, 1852-1913 (Nombre personal)

Preferred form: Posada, José Guadalupe, 1852-1913
Used for/see from:
  • Posada Aguilar, José Guadalupe, 1852-1913
  • Aguilar, José Guadalupe Posada, 1852-1913
  • Posada, Guadalupe, 1852-1913

Monografía: las obras de José Guadalupe Posada, grabador mexicano, 1991 portada (José Guadalupe Posada)

Monografía, 1930: portada (José Guadalupe Posada) prelim. página 4 (b. 2/2/1851; d. 1913)

Dicc. Porrúa, 1971 (Posada, José Guadalupe; 1852-1913)

Encic. de Méx. (Posada Aguilar, José Guadalupe; b. 1852, d. 1913)

Encyc. of Lat. Amer. (Posada, José Guadalupe; 1852-1913)

Encyc. Brit. (Posada, José Guadalupe; b. 2/2/1851, d. 1/20/1913)

Posada and Manilla, 2013: página 22 (born 1852 in the city of Aguascalientes, died 1913)

Britannica online, Sept. 15, 2014 (José Guadalupe Posada; born Feb. 2, 1851, Aguascalientes, Mex.; died Jan. 20, 1913, Mexico City; printmaker whose works, often expressionistic in content and style, were influential in the development of 20th-century graphic art)

Wikipedia, Sept. 15, 2014 (José Guadalupe Posada; born February 2, 1852; died January 20, 1913; Mexican political printmaker and engraver whose work has influenced many Latin American artists and cartoonists because of its satirical acuteness and social engagement. Posada’s best known works are his calaveras, which often assume various costumes, such as the Calavera de la Catrina, the "Skull of the Female Dandy", which was meant to satirize the life of the upper classes during the reign of Porfirio Díaz. Most of his imagery was meant to make a religious or satirical point. Since his death, however, his images have become associated with the Mexican holiday Día de los Muertos, the "Day of the Dead")

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