Oscar Wilde (1854-1900) was an Irish writer, author of “The Portrait of Dorian Gray”, his only novel, considered one of the most important works of English literature. He wrote novels, poetry, children’s stories, and dramas. He was a master at creating ironic and sarcastic phrases. Oscar Fingal O’Flahertie Wills Wilde (1854-1900) was born in Dublin, Ireland, on October 16, 1854. He was the son of Dr. Willian Wilde and the writer Jane Francesca Elgee, who advocated the Irish independence movement. He grew up surrounded by intellectuals. Created in Protestantism, he converted to Catholicism. He studied at Trinity College in Dublin and won a scholarship to study in Oxford. He lived in London, where he had a busy life, showered with the pleasures of drinking, writing poems and texts for the theater. Oscar Wilde created the aesthetic movement called “Dandism”, based on the idea that life should be guided by artistic concerns as a way of coping with the problems of the modern world. It aimed to transform the traditionalism of the “Victorian Era”, taking a vanguard tone to the arts. Writing to the theater, he had at the same time three plays in the English theaters.