The Revista Arte Internacional, published by the Museo de Arte Moderno de Bogotá, dedicated its 15−16 edition to the theme “Latin America: Identity and Art.” In a special entry of the section “Registro,” Javier Gil, the Colombian art critic and a member of the publication’s editorial board, reviews the theoretical encounter held in conjunction with the exhibition “Ante América: Arte, cultura y posmodernidad en América Latina” [“Regarding America: Art, Culture and Postmodernity in Latin America”]. The exhibition was held in Bogotá in 1992 with the help of the Biblioteca Luis Ángel Arango. In the article, Gil first considers the difficult and ambiguous nature of the theme chosen for the encounter, then shares his views about the concept of identity and postmodernity before offering a synopsis of the statements made by each of the seminar’s invited speakers: the Catalonian professor Pere Salabert [“Art, Cultural Identity and History”], the Colombian artist José Alejandro Restrepo (b. 1959) [“The Cannibal’s Smile”], the Uruguayan historian Ivonne Pini [“Alternatives to Representation in Latin American Art of the 1980s”] and the North American critic Fredric Jameson (b. 1934) [“Transformations of the Image in Postmodernity”]. At the same time, Gil comments on the talks given by the Colombian architects Carlos Niño and Francisco Sanín, the critic Nelly Richard, the Colombian critic Germán Rubiano and the Paraguayan critic Ticio Escobar. He concludes by presenting the main thematic concepts about Colombian art addressed by the Colombian artists Beatriz González and Doris Salcedo, as well as the art critic Carolina Ponce de León, who at the time also served as the director of Visual Arts for the exhibition’s organizing entity.