Germán García was born in Junín, Buenos Aires, in 1944 His first novel, Nanina (1968) banned during the dictatorship Onganía marked a renewal of realism from the incorporation of strongly autobiographical elements, made in a lighthearted prose and accurate. He trained in psychoanalysis with Oscar Masotta and was one of the founders of the Fruediana school, founded in Buenos Aires in 1974 resided in Barcelona for six years, continuing there institutional activity initiated by Masotta and continued his education in Paris. Currently he is a member of the World Association of Psychoanalysis and directs the Descartes Foundation, dedicated to the investigation of connections between psychoanalysis and other disciplines. His other novels are published Striped Field (1969), The royal road (1975), Lost (1984) and Part of Fugue (1999). His books The entrance test of psychoanalysis in Argentina (1978), The other psychopathology (1978), Psychoanalysis, Symptom policy (1980), Psychoanalysis, in other words (1982) and Gombrowicz, style and counted heraldry (1993). His works have been translated into Catalan, French, English and Portuguese. The first edition of Macedonio Fernández, writing on the subject was published by Siglo XXI in 1975.