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Jorge Rivera López

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jorge Rivera López
Born (1934-03-19) 19 March 1934 (age 87)
Years active1958-present
Spouse(s)María Elina Rúas (?-2016)

Jorge Rivera López (born 19 March 1934) is an Argentine actor of television and film.[1]


During the 1980s military dictatorship, López, along with Luis Brandoni, Roberto Cossa, Osvaldo Dragún and Pepe Soriano, accompanied by Nobel Peace Prize winner (1980) Adolfo Esquivel and writer Ernesto Sábato formed a group called Teatro Abierto (Open Theater) in an attempt to reinvent independent theater separated from government propaganda and approval. Despite threats, they opened with the declaration that they were against dictatorship and government intervention in the arts.[2] On the opening night, Rivera López read the “Declaration of the Principles” claiming for all the participants their right to freedom of opinion and expression.[3] Three works per day were presented for a full week in the Tabaris Theatre, to an estimated audience of 25,000. The movement continued to perform, despite government disapproval, until the return to democracy, and for several years afterwards presented works critical of the abuses of the dictatorship.[2]



  • ¡Ay, Carmela! (1989)




  1. ^ "Jorge Rivera López" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Cine Nacional. Retrieved 28 August 2015.
  2. ^ a b Lawrence, Luis Chesney (January 2000). "El Teatro Abierto Argentino: Un Caso de Teatro Popular de Resistencia Cultural" (in Spanish). Caracas, Venezuela: Dramateatro Revista Digital. Archived from the original on 10 February 2007. Retrieved 28 August 2015.
  3. ^ Graham-Jones, Jean (2000). Exorcising history : Argentine theater under dictatorship. Lewisburg, Pennsylvania: Bucknell University Press. pp. 92–93. ISBN 978-0-838-75424-5. Retrieved 28 August 2015.

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This page was last edited on 30 December 2021, at 19:09
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