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In this video, Ernesto Sabato discusses the importance of national identities and the need for writers to connect with their audience. He talks about how his ancestors were Italian, and how their language, Spanish, has had a miraculous impact on the continent. Sabato finishes the video by talking about the importance of language and how it has helped shape the history of the Americas.

  • 00:00:00 This video features a speech by Ernesto Sabato in which he discusses his life and work, including his time spent in the small town of Rías Baixas (in the province of Pampas, Argentina), where he was born in 1911. Sabato discusses the importance of memory and childhood in his work, and how it is present in his books and stories. He also discusses his difficult childhood and how it led to his difficult relationship with his father. He concludes the speech by talking about the importance of friendship between fathers and sons.
  • 00:05:00 Ernesto Sabato, a writer and philosopher, talks about the importance of fathers and sons in a modern society. He believes that the relationship between a father and son should be harsh and affectionate, and that this is not a contradictory, but complementary idea. He talks about the challenges that sons face when their fathers are not understanding or are not good at being fathers. He speaks about his experience as a writer, who receives a lot of letters from boys and young men who have lost their fathers. He says that these boys turn to someone greater than themselves to help them find a way to deal with this situation. Sabato believes that every person wants to be free of parental constraints at some point in their lives, but sons invariably return to their fathers if the father is understanding and compassionate. He also says that boys need a father who is righteous and just, which is something that boys appreciate very often. Sabato also talks about the importance of Argentina's rural landscape in his writing, and how it has been a source of inspiration for him throughout his life. He speaks about his memories of growing up in a small town in the province of Buenos Aires and how it was a cultural and linguistic melting pot. He talks about the sense of nostalgia that he always experiences
  • 00:10:00 Ernesto Sabato, a mathematician and physicist, shares his story of how he overcame shyness and found peace in mathematics. He talks about how being a mathematician is like being in the world of Plato's ideal world, where mathematics is the most perfect form of knowledge. He shares that when he discovered theorems, he found a sense of peace and order that he desperately needed in the chaos of his life. He went on to work in astronomical observatories, where he met many neurotic and psychotic astronomers. Finally, he concludes with a message for those who are interested in mathematics: it is a way to find peace and order in a chaotic world.
  • 00:15:00 In this video, Ernesto Sábato discusses his ideas on mathematics and philosophy. Sábato discusses Plato's philosophy, which he believes was invented by the Greeks to make sense of their own society. He also discusses the importance of Spanish immigration to Argentina and the role it played in shaping the country's political and social landscape. He concludes the video by discussing his views on revolutions and their efficacy.
  • 00:20:00 Ernesto SABATO discusses his experience as a communist and the difficult times he went through, which led him to leave the movement and eventually end up in France. There, he had a heated discussion with a fellow comrade about Stalin's crimes, which caused him to decide to flee to Argentina. Once there, he had to find a way to survive on his own and slept in public places for a while. Nevertheless, he credits his time as a communist for teaching him valuable lessons about freedom and democracy. 50 years after he left the movement, he still believes in these ideals.
  • 00:25:00 Ernesto Sacco discusses the difficulties of his youth, when he had to flee to Paris after the political crisis in Belgium. He talks about his friendship with a humbleporter and how he was helped by the people of Paris. He says that during those difficult times he found people who were willing to help him. He believes that the people of the world are capable of great things, and that we should not be too quick to judge people. He finishes by saying that Beckett himself is a great writer, but that he is also admirable in his totality. We should not be blinded by the greatness of these writers, and should instead appreciate them for the entirety of their lives.
  • 00:30:00 In this video, Ernesto Sábato discusses his ideas about life and art. He talks about the importance of suffering, and how it can be more educational than happiness. He also talks about how movies can teach us about compassion and understanding. He concludes by saying that if a writer doesn't have compassion for their creations, then they're not doing themselves justice. Sábato speaks about his experience as a Spanish writer living in Spain, and how his great dream has always been to write something related to the cinema with the works of Miguel de Cervantes as a main inspiration. He explains that, although he has published three novels, they're not enough. He goes on to say that a legend says that he has burnt more manuscripts than written. He also says that he has always been drawn to fires, and that this is one of the reasons why he has never been successful in completing a novel. He goes on to say that he has set himself lofty goals for his writing, and that one of them is to be perfect. He tells a story of how he once ordered a cardinale to be perfect. He then talks about how he has set himself the challenge of writing a novel about the wild boar, which he
  • 00:35:00 This YouTube video is about Ernesto Sabato, a physicist and film director, and his attempt to make a film adaptation of the novel, Don Quixote, which failed because of Sabato's insistence on following the original, incorrect idea that the project should be a Russian film. His idea for a different Don Quixote film, which he describes as "simple and in which I want to propose and am very happy to be able to say," is the egg-and-sandal story, which he believes is a perfect story for film. He and his cast and crew will make an adventure movie based on the story, which should take two hours to complete. The audience will get to see Sabato and his cast play out the story's events in depth, with all the psychological and philosophical nuances of the characters. There is no hurry or apathy in Argentina to make this film, Sabato says, and he believes it will be a great opportunity for the country to reflect on its revolutionary experiences.
  • 00:40:00 This video features physicist and Nobel Prize-winning scientist, Ernesto Sábato, discussing his two great experiences in life- science and the revolution. Sábato says that, at their core, both experiences are very painful and that he abandoned science because of the difficulty of it. He then goes on to say that, as a scientist, he knew that he was embarking on a disaster for his friends, colleagues, and himself. With this in mind, Sábato began to practice a kind of dual life- as Dr. Jekyll, who during the day lives a conventional, respectable life, and at night becomes a criminal known as Mister Hyde. This dual existence made him realize that his destiny was not in science, as he had fulfilled its mission. However, Sábato's literary destiny remained, and he began writing his third novel, The Tunnel, during this time. The Tunnel was published in 1948, when Sábato was 37 years old and had already written much of what he would later publish. Although his previous works were condemned to the flames, Sábato never abandoned them- he instead took them up again in his novels about heroes and graves. This persistence is what ultimately led him to take on
  • 00:45:00 In this YouTube video, Ernesto Sábato discusses the dichotomy between the rational and irrational aspects of human nature. He points out that, in today's world, the consequences of a strictly rationalist philosophy and technological advances have led to the human being being reduced to an abstract entity that does not exist in reality. He argues that, in order to prevent the human species from extinction, the human being should have a name and a permanent identity, which is why he believes that before his death, Soler had the right to become a Christian. He goes on to discuss the problem of national identities, and how, in his opinion, art is the only activity capable of expressing the complete crisis of the human being in the 21st century.
  • 00:50:00 In this video, Cristiano says that both the American super capitalism and the Russian super collectivism are abstractions that are based on a man who is dehumanized. He says that we should not choose between these two red alternatives, but that there is a third alternative, which is a community scale of human beings. The super capitalism says the super collectivism is a community scale, and should give an example. There have been attempts at this kind of community in the 20th century among religious groups and secular groups in Argentina and France, for example. Another example is the religious community known as the kibutz, which is an interesting experience for people. A man teaches during the day and spends the other part of the week organizing the cows. It seems like a joke, but it is actually something very deep. The man has returned to the mental and manual realms, the rational and irrational, and is an integrated man. He is not like a machine, like we see in contemporary Hollywood movies. A once-in-a-lifetime event happened to me in Tel Aviv: I was a member of a committee to protect Jerusalem. I say this with a smile because I am talking about the world today. In this world, I
  • 00:55:00 In this video, author Ernesto Sabato discusses the importance of re-establishing national identities, and the need for writers to connect with their audience. He also talks about his ancestors, who were Italian, and how their language, Spanish, has had a miraculous impact on the continent. Sabato finishes the video by talking about the importance of language and how it has helped shape the history of the Americas.

01:00:00 - 01:25:00

In this video, Ernesto Sabato discusses his work as a writer and how he is concerned with the fate of the human being. He discusses how his work explores the themes of violence and repression. Sabato also discusses how he is originally from the group of writers known as "Florida," which is characterized by its lyrical, experimental approach to writing.

  • 01:00:00 In this video, Ernesto Sabato discusses the importance of the conquest of America. He discusses how it is a complex event with both positive and negative consequences for the Spanish and Latin American cultures. Sabato also discusses the importance of the Spanish language and how it has impacted Latin America and the world.
  • 01:05:00 Ernesto Sabato tells his friends and colleagues in the scientific community that, if you could just bring him back, he would be grateful. He recalls a time when he was a great scientist with an extraordinary background; his friends and colleagues would tell him to join the government and minister, but he refused. Instead, he took a risk and went into the private sector. Sabato eventually became very disillusioned with Perón, and felt that he never really deserved the love and support of the people. He wrote one book about his experiences during this time and it was not well-received. Sabato then wrote another book, the Tunnel, about his experiences during the war years. This book was much more successful, and was followed by two more books in the trilogy. Sabato was pessimistic about the future of Argentina under Perón, and thought that he would be better off returning to his home country. However, he eventually became disillusioned with Perón's rule and decided to leave Argentina. Sabato wrote a novel, shorter than the other two, about his experiences during this time.
  • 01:10:00 Ernesto Sabato's 1951 novel, Hombres y Engranajes, is a long, complex work that tells the story of a murder from multiple perspectives. It is followed by 1953's heterodoxia, a book about different aspects of Argentine politics. Sabato's final work, 1958's Sobre Héroes y Tumbas, is an essay about blindness and its effects.
  • 01:15:00 This video features Argentinian author, poet, and playwright Ernesto Sabato reading from his book "El ciego de Buenos Aires". The book has been met with mixed reviews, with some criticizing it for its hidden political messages, while others find its writing style beautiful. Some of Sabato's former students come by to say hello, and Sabato warmly greets them. One of the students asks Sabato if he is tough on students, to which Sabato replies that he is, but that he also lends a helping hand to those in need.
  • 01:20:00 This video features a discussion of the work of Argentine writer Ernesto Sabato. Sabato was born in Buenos Aires in 1924 and died there in 2009. He is noted for his short stories and novels, many of which explore the themes of violence and repression. In this discussion, Sabato's two contrasting literary styles are discussed. He was originally a member of the group of writers known as "Florida," which was characterized by its lyrical, experimental approach to writing. However, Sabato later broke away from this style and became more politically engaged in his writing. His most famous work, Abaddón, was published in 1973 and has since been widely acclaimed.
  • 01:25:00 ERNESTO SABATO A FONDO - COMPLETE AND RESTORED EDITION talks about how it is difficult to write a five-million-surprising novel and some critics say that I had taken some notes about this here as it wasn't all a easy novelist to read or agreeable to the reader. Nothing is rushed and these are really very strong, very difficult topics. Incest, blindness, madness are not meant to be entertaining for a reader who is looking for only light entertainment and who nevertheless gets a message of desperate hope in the morning. You have faith in man if I have said everything I have said, I believe that man is dual, so young in the middle of despair that I have hope, but we are well I would say that the metaphor would be this not you ask what is what they are like as the cries of a person who is in the burning tower and can't be saved but they are something of that nature yes I believe that the current crisis of our time is a little like that tower is burning, very difficult to say. A great writer, a great philosopher, even though he may not agree with any of those two labels, and a very concerned man about the fate of the human being, would be

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