Hachette España’s origins date back to the year 1959 when Germán Sánchez Ruipérez founded Ediciones Anaya in Salamanca, specializing in school textbooks. Over the years, the publishing house expanded its activities through the acquisition and startup of various companies such as Cátedra and Alianza, focused on literature and the humanities, and Pirámide and Tecnos, targeting university- level and professional readers.
This growth continued with the launch of additional businesses and imprints across the various Spanish regions, in keeping with the Group’s commitment to support the country’s multilingual landscape. The Group, which joined Hachette Livre in 2004, now includes some twenty imprints and has pursued its international expansion in Latin America, especially in Mexico. With more than 3,300 titles published in 2016, Hachette España is a leader in the textbook market and remains a major player in the general fiction and nonfiction category. News from our imprints in Spain
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Many female poets focused on the plight that Victorian factory workers faced as the expansion of industry grew rapidly. In 1842, Elizabeth Barrett Browning composed The Cry of the Children to express her anger at the reports of the Children's Employment Commission (see Features of Victorian literature > The impact of society > Industrialisation ). In this, she considers children who look forward to dying since they are so worn down by work. She voices the lament of the children and expresses the continuous monotony of their lives when she writes: