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Francisco Gavidia (1863 in San Miguel - 24 September 1955 in San Salvador) was a

Salvadoran writer, educator and journalist. His poetry evolved from romanticism to a reflective direction and conceptual character. He was greatly influenced by French poetry of the time and he introduced Rubn Daro to these currents. The trajectory of his poetry is similar to the one of his theater, as he demonstrates in his dramas Jupiter (1885), Ursino (1889), Count of San Salvador or the God of the things (1901), Lucia Lasso or the Pirates (1914) and the Ivory Tower (1920), and the dramatic poem Princess Catal (1944).

Luis Salvador Efran Salazar Arru, better known by his pseudonym Salarru (Resume, October 22, 1899 - Plans Renderos, San Salvador, November 27, 1975) was a Salvadoran artist. He worked in the field of literature and the arts, but his narrative is the best known of his creations, among which clay Tales and Stories of dicks. His artistic talents were revealed from a young age. He studied painting in the United States, where he met the manners book The Book of the tropics, who encouraged him to return to his country to devote himself to art. From the 1930s, and although he preferred to stay out of politics, he worked close to the military regimes in turn to promote cultural policies of the time. From 1946 he served as cultural attache in El Salvador in the United States, where he had a prolific stage paint. He returned to El Salvador in 1958, and soon after ended his literary output, although the books published in previous years remained reprinted. In his later years he won awards for his work, even though there were modest in his home in Los Planes de Renderos. He died of cancer in poverty. It was believer of Theosophy, a doctrine that influenced his artistic production. It has been considered one of the forerunners of the new Latin American narrative, and the narrator most important in the history of El Salvador.