(b. 1943, Argentina) Carlos Trillo is a versatile comics writer who worked with many famous artists. Trillo wrote his first scenario at age 20 for Patoruzu magazine. In 1963 he made his professional debut and took on several editorial jobs. Ten years later, he became art director of the satirical magazine Satiricon. However, this magazine was forbidden by the military dictatorship in 1976. In 1975 he wrote 'Un certain Danari' for Alberto Breccia, followed by 'Chavez le Fou' for Horacio Altuna. He then expanded his comics activities and started writing for several magazines (El Pendulo, Humor, Superhumor). He continued his collaboration with Altuna with several stories, such as 'Charlie Moon', 'Merdichevski', 'Les Petites Portes de M. Lopez' and 'Slot Machine'. He also teamed up with artist Domingo Mandrafina with such titles as 'Histoire sans Paroles' and 'El Husmeante'.In the 1980s he continued his comics activities, writing for Jordi Bernet ('Carnage Plus', 'Light and Bold'), Eduardo Risso ('Fulù', 'Simon', 'JC Benedict'), Madrafina ('Peter Kampf', 'Cosecha Verde') and Juan Giménez ('Gangrène'). In 1992, he took 'Cybersix' with Carlos Meglia, a series about genetic manipulated creatures, and 'Spaghetti Brothers', with Mandrafina. He also wrote 'Chicanos' for Risso, a series situated in the Spanish ghetto of an American metropolis. After meeting a CIA agent, Trillo was inspired to create 'Mon nom n'est pas Wilson', which is illustrated by Walter Fahrer and published by Casterman from 2000. Carlos Trillo is a master in realism and social criticism, which makes him one of the best Argentine comics writers.