Featuring a biography of the novelist as well as recommended study guides to her novels and cute, interactive animation that's sure to keep you occupied for at least ten minutes. You know, for when there aren't any new quizzes to take on Facebook.
An organization of socially-engaged writers that started meeting in Sandra Cisneros's kitchen in 1998.
An article from The New York Times discusses Cisneros's views on the matter.
What happens when Sandra Cisneros hears you refer to her as Hispanic? Read this Washington Post article to find out (reprinted in The Seattle Times, August 26, 2003).
Chicago Public Libraries encouraged the entire city to read The House on Mango Street at the same time as part of their citywide book club. And you thought your English teacher had a tough job.
Scene from the Steppenwolf Theater Company’s 2009 performance of The House on Mango Street.
Actress Sandra Delgado’s dramatic performance of “My Name” is part of the Steppenwolf Theater Company’s 2009 performance of The House on Mango Street.
Ray Suarez interviews the novelist about her 2002 release, Caramelo, and we learn what a "Buddha-Lupeist" is.
This 26-part series produced in 1992 by Maryland Public Television discusses literary analysis through a series of reenactments and interviews with authors, scholars, and critics. Sandra Cisneros is featured in two episodes, "The Sum of its Parts" and "Ways of Seeing." We thought this gem of a series had faded into oblivion, only to be remembered by those of us who stayed awake when the substitute teacher played the VHS in English class. But fear not! Now you can watch the entire series online for free.
Is The House on Mango Street autobiographical? Sandra Cisneros talks about the similarities between The House on Mango Street and her own adolescence in a Chicago neighborhood.
Sandra Cisneros reads from several chapters of The House on Mango Street, starting with "My Name."
The author talks about the women, and one man, who she honors during Women's History Month.
Purchase and download the Audiobook from Random House Audio
Cover of the 25th Anniversary Edition by Vintage Books, a division of Random House, Inc.
Once again stirring the debate over the use of the terms "Hispanic" and "Latina."