The western novel is a literary genre that was very popular during the first half of the 20th century. Its origin is found in adventure literature and the stories of pioneers who entered the most inhospitable regions of North America in search of wealth and opportunities. This genre is characterized by being set in the American Old West, in a context of fights and conflicts between cowboys, Indians, outlaws and sheriffs.

In Spain, one of the most representative authors of this genre was Marcial Lafuente Estefanía. He wrote more than 2,000 titles of popular literature, most of them belonging to the western genre. He was one of the most prolific authors of popular literature in Spanish, and his works were very well received by readers of the time.

The work of Marcial Lafuente Estefanía is characterized by her ability to create exciting plots, unforgettable characters and spectacular settings. His stories were populated by cowboys, Indians, outlaws, miners and sheriffs, who fought for justice and the defense of traditional values. In addition, Lafuente Estefanía had a deep knowledge of the Spanish landscape and culture, which allowed her to print her own style to his stories.

The western novel was very successful in Spain during the 1950s and early 1960s, becoming a genre of great popular acceptance. The work of Marcial Lafuente Estefanía contributed significantly to the spread of this genre in Spain, and his works became very popular among readers.

The western novel continues to be a literary genre that has a large following. Although the days of the Old West are long gone, stories of cowboys, Indians, and outlaws continue to captivate readers.