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Feminine passages where reality lives with fantasy
Pages: 132
Dimensions: 17 x 24 cm
In color: No
Rustic: Yes


Amélie Olaiz rebels against her guardian angel; if you don't make love, it's no longer good for you. But she herself has large white wings even though she wants to dye her feathers purple. That's how we all are; we always want something else. Amélie drops her moonstones so we can find our way and find her at the end of the day. The meeting is happy. It is a light in the rain. With something from Katheryn Mansfield and something from Julio Torri and a lot and a lot of value from herself, Amélie Olaiz gives us her “Moonstones” drop-wise, philosophical and profound mini-stories that tell us a lot about the female condition. Not for nothing does the book bear an epigraph by Simone de Beauvoir on how difficult it is to assert oneself in love and make the couple a source of life and not a mortal danger. Just as Julio Torri once told us that he was a bad actor of his emotions, so doña Amelia is simply the mistress of his emotions. How much envy of the boat that the sea swallowed! How much admiration for these little poems who say in a flash what we could not say throughout a lifetime! (Foreword by Elena Poniatowska).


Amélie Olaiz, Mexican who uses the pseudonym Dakiny. For years dedicated to creative work. She graduated from the Universidad Iberoamericana with a degree in Graphic Design, a career that she developed both in the professional environment and in university teaching. She studied the Master's Degree in Industrial Design at UNAM, with the thesis project · "Creativity", an exciting subject that led her to fully immerse herself in the newest theories of the moment. He completed the Creativity diploma at the UIA where he continued his research to penetrate the world of psychology and philosophy.

Her fascination for readings on quantum physics and its parallels with Eastern thought led her to study Buddhist Philosophy, a current in which she has found and continues to discover a large body of data and methodologies to develop human creativity, including meditation . From Buddhist philosophy, it takes the name Dakiny (Dakini in Sanskrit), which literally means: who-goes-to-heaven. It is a feminine being of blissful energy, used by Buddhists in tantric practices.

Testing creative alternatives, he wrote a short story and published it in Ficticia. The discovery of her inner narrator, overflowed into her unknown pleasures and countless stories to tell.

One of his mini fictions appears in the book Ciudadanos de Ficticia, authors from Mexico, Argentina, Colombia and Spain. He participated in Mónica Lavín's literary workshop. He currently attends the workshops of Ramírez Heredia and Elena Poniatowska (with Rosa Beltrán as a workshop leader) where the genre of short stories and novels is worked. In his spare time, he continues to do graphic design.

He is currently a workshop at the Marina de Ficticia where he also tends to eventually participate with some mini fiction. His works, published under various pseudonyms, have been selected among the monthly finalists and have won mentions and first places.


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