Eduardo J. Corso

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Eduardo J. Corso
Born Jesús Eduardo Corso Crispino
(1920-09-01)1 September 1920
San Ramón, Canelones Department, Uruguay
Died 5 December 2012(2012-12-05) (aged 92)
Nationality Uruguayan
Occupation agricultural journalist, lawyer, writer

Jesús Eduardo Corso Crispino,[1] popularly known as Eduardo J. Corso (1 September 1920 – 5 December 2012) was a Uruguayan lawyer, agricultural journalist and writer. Articles he wrote were published in magazines and newspapers such as El País and Marcha, and he was a conservative. According to El País, Corso was known for his "brutal" use of language, which earned him some friends and enemies.[2]

Biography[edit]

Corso was born on 1 September 1920 in San Ramón, Canelones Department, Uruguay. He was a supporter of the Civic Union, a small Uruguayan political party.[3] He was the successor of Salvador García Pintos for the "Field Journal" radio station in 1949, and later worked for Radio Rural, Sarandí, Oriental, and El Espectador.[2]

Corso was a mainstay of the agricultural radio sector for over 50 years.[3] Corso was also a journalist: his articles were published in El País, La Mañana, El Diario, Últimas Noticias and Marcha.[2] Corso was a devout Catholic[4] and his Christian faith bore the stamp of clear conservatism. In 2009, Corso had spent a total of sixty years as a radio journalist and he left the radio station he spent the past thirty years with.[3]

According to El País, Corso often used "brutal" language, which earned him friends and enemies.[2] During his career, despite his conservative stance, he never hesitated to express his opinions, which caused some criticism.[2] When democracy returned in 1985, Corso protested against the amnesty granted by Julio María Sanguinetti (which had the backing of most political parties) to the Tupamaros.[1]

He died on 5 December 2012. He is buried at San Ramón Cemetery.[2]

Family[edit]

His brother Antonio Corso (1916—1985) was a bishop[2][5] of Punta del Este.[6]

Married to María Barreto, he had three children: Eduardo, María Cecilia and Ana Rosa.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Eduardo J. Corso (2004). Entre la espada y la nada. Ediciones de la Plaza. ISBN 978-9974-48-075-9. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g "Murió el periodista agropecuario Eduardo J. Corso - Diario EL PAIS - Montevideo - Uruguay". Elpais.com.uy. Retrieved 2012-12-09. 
  3. ^ a b c "Murió Eduardo J. Corso". Elobservador.com.uy. Retrieved 2012-12-09. 
  4. ^ "MuriцЁ Eduardo J. Corso, un referente de la patria agropecuaria — Subrayado HD — Portal". Subrayado.com.uy. Retrieved 2012-12-09. 
  5. ^ "Obituarios — Avisos Fъnebres — Diario EL PAIS — Montevideo — Uruguay". Elpais.com.uy. Retrieved 2012-12-09. 
  6. ^ http://www.catholic-hierarchy.org/bishop/bcorsoa.html
This article incorporates information from this version of the equivalent article on the Spanish Wikipedia.