top of page

This story is based on a traditional Inuit tale, which talks about how important it is to choose well who accompanies you. 

It is the story of a woman who despises her peers and, therefore, loses her woman's skin and becomes a being made only of bone.

It is the adventure of this woman, who manages to return to being a woman of flesh and blood... It is the story of us women who have worked our fingers to the bone

and how we have to learn to feel again...

"It has received the Mention of honor in the XII Audiovisual Awards of the General Management of Equality" - Estandarte

Written by Ana C. Herreros

Illustrated by Daniel Tornero

Collection: Growing up books

Size: 21  x 21cm

Pages: 32 

Binding: Cardboard illustrated album

ISBN: 978.84.942648.0.1

  (Price without VAT €13.94)

RRP €14.50 

PRESS

The Skeleton Woman: Eskimo Love

Stories that are told to children (and to oneself).

Fabulous review in the digital magazine Estandarte, an essential website if you like to read and write.

 

Through the paths of the oral land

From Pep Bruno's Blog "Through the Paths of the Oral Land", we can find among the notes on his readings, his reflections and anecdotes from his story sessions, the news of the publication of The Skeleton Woman.

Inauguration of the Madrid Book Fair 2014

The Booksellers Guild of Madrid echoes in this article the tour that the Infanta Elena took through the Madrid Book Fair at its inauguration, a tour that stopped at bookstores and publishing houses to acquire various titles, among which is The Skeleton Woman

Ana Cristina Herreros

Ana C. Herreros

 

She was born in León and her grandmother kept quiet stories. So she soon learned to listen to the silence and to love those who have no voice, those who don't tell tales.

So much so that, years later and already an emigrant in Madrid, she began to write a doctoral thesis on the literature of those who neither write nor read. And so, researching the oral tradition, in 1992 she came across oral narration.  She started telling stories, and for more than twenty years, she has not been silent. Then her voice filled with ink and she started writing.  Her work has been translated to Catalan, French and Mexican. She has made an autistic man speak, a princess sit down to listen to her lecture and 16 6-month-old babies preferred listening to her stories to taking a bottle. Oh, if her grandmother raised her head...

 

With Libros de las Malas Compañías she has also published the following titles:

Paporco_cubierta.jpg
portadaCuentoConejo.jpg
Cubierta_elGiganteYimube_Internet.jpg
PortadaCuentoSelva-2.jpg
cubierta NB.png
PortadaYimulimu_castellano-2.jpg
ErizoEscolar_redes.jpg
Cubierta CCOA.png
portadaMMarino_redes_edited.jpg
CubiertaRNP.jpg
Daniel Tornero

Daniel Tornero

 

He is an illustrator, narrator and teacher, but above all, he is a narrator. He has been with the Jamacuco stage group since the last century, and he likes telling stories so much that he has gone from voice to paper. Now he also paints the parallel universe of the stories using coloured pencils and a brush made of the hair of a child. Whether as a narrator or as a cartoonist, the important thing is that it continues telling.

As an illustrator, he has been working since January 2012 at the Ipad Magazine DON, and since May 2014 he has been the art director, designer and illustrator of the publishing house Libros de las Malas Compañías. He has already published a book, The Skeleton Woman, which has been a finalist for the Extraordinary Prizes for Plastic Arts and Design of the Autonomous Community of Madrid. It has also received the Honorable Mention at the XII Audiovisual Awards of the Directorate General for Equality.

 

With Libros de las Malas Compañías he has also illustrated the following titles:

portadaCuentoConejo.jpg
PortadaCuentoSelva-2.jpg
Cubierta_elGiganteYimube_Internet.jpg
PortadaYimulimu_castellano-2.jpg
ErizoEscolar_redes.jpg
Cubierta CCOA.png
bottom of page