María Izquierdo is interviewed during her visit to Lima. The author of this article, known only by the pseudonym, “Tiziano” [Titian], considers the painter to be part of “the group of artists who are creating Mexican art based on an established idea, convinced that they are creating the universal art of tomorrow.” She then reports that in Mexico, it is understood that “every painter is imbued with her own personality.” This parallel “Mexican Renaissance” could provide “a new kind of visual art, a national style that becomes international.” In her opinion, the movement is important because it stresses its independence from European art. Latin America will create its own aesthetic “when Latin Americans feel truly proud of their racial background, their cultural roots, their civil history, and their own customs.” She states that Peruvian painting (José Sabogal, Julia Codesido, and Carmen Saco), whose past is as great as Mexico’s, is destined to contribute lofty aesthetic values to Latin America. She explains the teaching system used at plein air schools in Mexico that supports technical and scientific education. She mentions, in passing, that she had been against Diego Rivera’s “composition” course, which challenged the absolute freedom required for artistic creation.