Graciela Iturbide (Mexico City, 1942) is the most recognized photographer in Latin America and the only in the region to hold the Hasselblad Photography Award. The succes of his visual language probably lies in a special sensibility, a great visual education, inherited good taste and a talent that is rarely given. His photography is clearly recognizable by surrealism, poetry and a certain amount of fleshiness. In this monograph, published by Fundación Mapfre and RM, curator Marta Daho gathers the most recognizable works together with lesser known photos in a feast of images. For those who still don't know the Work of Iturbide this is a must. The book, made up of more than 180 photographs, presents one of the most complete panoramic views taken to date of his career, while paying special attention to his most well known work, and offers a transversal journey through the work, which, based on his most recent images, goes back to his first photographs. Without taking into account a strict chronological order, his most representative projects are linked to those themes that best define his powerful creative imaginary, Landscape and objects, Frida Kahlo's Bathroom, The Botanical Garden of Oaxaca, In the Name of the Father, Juchitan and "Those who live in the sand: Seris".