Viajero Inmóvil - Difusión de grupos progresivos independientes

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  • The sea is my brother - (1942)
  • Orpheus emerged - (1944)
  • And the hippos were boiled in their tanks - (1945)
  • The town and the city - (1945)
  • On the road - (1947-51) Published in 1957
  • Some of the Dharma - (1954-55)
  • San Francisco Blues - (1954)
  • La nuit est ma femme - (1951) Inedit
  • Sur le chemin - (1952)
  • Doctor Sax - (1952)
  • Wake up - (1955)
  • Visions of Cody - (1951-52)
  • Pic - (1951-59)
  • The subterraneans - (1953) Published in 1958
  • Old angel midnight - (1956)
  • Golden eternity - (1956)
  • Generación Beat - La filosofía de la Generación Beat y otros escritos - (1957) Reedition in Spanish 2014
  • Heaven & other poems - (1957-62)
  • Good blonde and others - (1957-69)
  • Book of sketches - (1952-60)
  • Maggie Cassady - (1953) Published in 1959
  • Tristessa - (1955-56) Published in 1960
  • Visiones de Gerard - (1956) Published in 1960
  • The Dharma bums - (1958)
  • Mexico City Blues - (1959)
  • Trip trap - (1959)
  • Lonesome traveller - (1960)
  • Scripture of golden eternity - (1960)
  • Big Sur - (1962)
  • Poemes all sizes - (1954-65)
  • Desolation angels - (1965)
  • Satori in París - (1965)
  • Vanity of Duluoz - (1968)



Jack Kerouac (born Jean-Louis Lebris de Kérouac; March 12, 1922 - October 21, 1969) was an American novelist and poet.

He is considered a literary iconoclast and, alongside William S. Burroughs and Allen Ginsberg, a pioneer of the Beat Generation. Kerouac is recognized for his method of spontaneous prose. Thematically, his work covers topics such as Catholic spirituality, jazz, promiscuity, Buddhism, drugs, poverty, and travel. He became an underground celebrity and, with other beats, a progenitor of the hippie movement, although he remained antagonistic toward some of its politically radical elements.

In 1969, aged 47, Kerouac died from internal bleeding due to long-term alcohol abuse. Since his death, Kerouac's literary prestige has grown, and several previously unseen works have been published. All of his books are in print today, including The Town and the City, On the Road, Doctor Sax, The Dharma Bums, Mexico City Blues, The Subterraneans, Desolation Angels, Visions of Cody, The Sea Is My Brother, and Big Sur.



  • Beat Generation - Good blonde and others - (1957) Reedition in Spanish 2014


“The Beat Generation was a vision we have John Clellon Holmes and I, and Allen Ginsberg in an even wilder, in the late forties, a generation of crazy, illuminated hipsters, who suddenly appeared and began to err on the roads of America, serious, prying, hitchhiking, ragged, beatific, beautiful, ugly beauty beat (...) beat meant defeated and marginalized but also filled with a very strong conviction.” - Jack Kerouac

The publication in 1957 of On the Road,  Jack Kerouac conferred sudden fame whose administration (the administration of its luster and its decline) would occupy almost until his death. A side effect of this fame were the orders he received from various magazines. While I had been an initiation in the news story and before twenty years now Kerouac took this demand to justify himself. The articles, essays and short fiction in this book, originally published mainly in magazines such as Esquire, Playboy, Evergreen Review or Escapade, and translated here for the first time the Spanish have a sustained programmatic intonation have it either because they adopt the clear form of the manifest (like the famous writings on poetry and the "spontaneous prose"), or because they put in act the same program both in relating the encounter with a ghostly Kerouac blues singer could be himself and in their sports writers, in describing the birth of bop or writing affinities with photos of Robert Frank or the prose of Céline. Apart from justification, has in mind the Kerouac reckoning with the own Beat Generation, and solves the memory ranging from its origins and its evolution criticism. If there was something that could be called "philosophy" of the Beat Generation, Kerouac was the only one able to formulate it. The Beat Generation was perhaps the creation of one man, Kerouac himself, profane angel, did not want to belong to any generation.


* Apologies, translated by