Why do I read Editora Educación Emergente’s books? Well, to start, I will appropriate Rima Brusi’s words in her most recent book, Fantasmas (2019): “every once in a while, [especially when I read books published by EEE], I find beauty in the form of a sentence… and the anguish subsides” (Brusi 110). That is why I often use EEE’s texts in the classroom: they never disappoint. Generally, the first exercise with students is an open question in order to expose all the prejudices we carry without noticing them. Then, as though unintentionally, we immerse ourselves in the texts and the magic happens: ideas are discussed, we rethink the reasons why “we believe what we do” and, finally, a space is opened to new models of relation with our social realities. There are two common denominators in every EEE book I’ve read: on the one hand, the recognition –from an encounter with our daily lives– that this archipelago is far from the country we desire for all, and, on the other, the certainty that we are in each other’s company in the struggle for the country that we do want. Each one of EEE’s books –Puerto Islas: crónicas, crisis, amor; Las propias: apuntes para una pedagogía de las endeudadas; Nada es igual: bocetos del país que nos acontece; Borrador de auto-ayuda queer y otros ensayos raritos– is a space where new possible worlds are built: inclusive, empathetic, just.