Eduardo Lizalde Chávez was a Mexican poet, professor, and administrator who lived in Mexico City. Lizalde was nicknamed “El Tigre” because of reoccurring motifs in his work that sprang from his boyhood love of Salgari and Kipling stories.

“From Biblical times until today, the tiger has been a fascinating figure, and I don’t believe there has ever been a writer who has ever made a reference to tigers,” he says. The tiger is associated with death, devastation, and beauty.

Reading was something that was instilled in him at a young age by his engineer father, who also introduced him to a variety of literary works.

In addition, he started writing at a young age and had his first short poems published in 1948, when he was just eighteen years old, in the journal El Universal. At the age of 27, he had his first full collection of poems, titled “La Mala Hora,” published.

In addition to his studies in literature at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM), he was also a student at the National Conservatory of Music, attending sessions there at night. In 1955,

he joined the Communist Party of Mexico, but he was kicked out of the organization at the beginning of the 1960s, along with José Revueltas.

After that, he and Revueltas established the “Liga Leninista Espártaco,” which was an alternative movement. However, both of them quickly lost interest in it.

Meet Eduardo Lizalde Mother María Luisa Chávez García de la Cadena

Eduardo Lizalde Mother’s name is María Luisa Chávez García de la Cadena, however,his specifics and personal datails are not yet accessible.

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