Armando Lucas Correa

Armando Lucas Correa is a Cuban writer, journalist and editor who resides in New York. His first novel, The German Girl  (Atria Books, Simon & Schuster), is an international bestseller that has been translated to sixteen languages and published in more than thirty countries. His second novel,  The Daughter's Tale (Atria Books, Simon & Schuster) was published on May 7, 2019. The Night Travelerswill be published January 10th, 2023.


His first book  In Search of Emma: Two Fathers, One Daughter and the Dream of a Family (Rayo, Harper Collins) was published in 2009. A revised and updated edition with a new introduction by the author, and in English for the first time was published October 12th, 2021 by Harper One.

For The Night Travelers, Correa received the Creative Writing Award of the Cintas Foundation Fellowship (2022). He is the recipient of various outstanding achievement awards from the National Association of Hispanic Publications and the Society of Professional Journalists. He was recognized by AT&T with The Humanity of Connection Award and as the Journalist of the Year by the Hispanic Public Relations Association of New York

In Cuba, he entered the world of print journalism in 1988 when he was appointed the editor of Tablas, a national theater and dance magazine based out of Havana.

His career as an American journalist started in 1991 in El Nuevo HeraldThe Miami Herald Spanish edition newspaper. He moved to New York in 1997, to work as a senior writer at People en Español magazine and was the brand’s Editor in Chief since 2007 until 2022.

He is a graduate of The University of Arts in Cuba (Instituto Superior de Arte) and has a postgraduate degree in journalism from the University of Havana.

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He currently resides in Manhattan with his husband and their three children.     

 

 

​Photo: Ciro Gutiérrez

Photo: Ciro Gutiérrez

CUBAN JEWISH HOLOCAUST BOOK BESTSELLER GERMAN GIRL

ABOUT ARMANDO

“Part of the human DNA I think is not to accept the other — the other because of the color of their skin or the language they speak or the religion they practice or whatever. It’s more than not being tolerant. It’s a deep fear of something that is different and makes us turn away.”