And Dígalo That I Said It (y Dígalo Que Yo Lo Dije)
(Bartolomé Delgado de León)
A male poet. To thus he describes his son it, Daniel, when counting the history of the articles that compose the book. The title is the same title of a journalistic column that Bartholomew wrote during years in Obregón City, in the Mexican state of Sonant. The articles begin in the years of 1950 and finish shortly before the death of the journalist-poet, in 1970, to the young age of 46 years. The book composes a faithful history of which decides to fight against the bad social mechanisms only using the word. Surely Bartholomew did not prevail on those mechanisms, but he tried it and he insisted, that are much more that what we do all. In agreement they spend the years and her family grows, Bartholomew lets watch those mechanisms that as much have hurt it and it locks in itself, becomes towards his family at who he protects to iron and fire, while he can. He comments, in his articles, the triumphs of Martín, their older son, the persistência of Leonel, the pranks of Felipe and the dulzura of his only daughter, Rosalín. His son Miguel Omar deserves a chapter aside. "My boy-boy", called Bartholomew to him to whom suffers síndorme of Down, and all its readers and readers, during many years, accompanied the love whereupon Bartholomew took care of Miguel Omar. Her wife, Amelia Rose, companion of fights and refuges, are constant reference in the pages of the book. Surely it is a trip between emotions and passions. Passions that Bartholomew knew to load with dignity and hombría, like male poet, who does not flee from any battle.