Alberti, Neruda, and Guillen are deservedly considered points of reference in the Hispanic literary canon. Given the uninterrupted literary production of each one, the remarkable exploration of language possibilities, given Alberti, Neruda, and Guillen’s particular life circumstances, race and class considerations, their interaction with local politics, literary traditions and international movements, a more comprehensive study for each poet is indispensable. . . Any discussion about Alberti, Neruda, and Guillen’s views on poetry benefits from a nuanced and detailed analysis of the transformative use of poetic language and the inclusion of expert criticism on the subject.