Caridad Bravo Adams (Spanish pronunciation: [ka?i'ðað 'b?aßo 'aðams]) (born on January 14, 1908 in Villahermosa, Tabasco – August 13, 1990 in Mexico City) was a prolific Mexican writer and the most famous telenovela writer worldwide.
She was born to a couple of Cuban actors and she was part of an extended family of artists, being the sister of Venezuelan actor Leon Bravo, one of the pioneers of theater, radio and TV in Venezuela.
She published her first book at the age of 16, titled Pétalos sueltos.
She then moved back to Cuba with her parents, and later returned to Mexico, where she kept writing and obtained a role in her only film, Corazón bandolero (1934).
She became a chair member of the Ateneo Mexicano de Mujeres and later moved back to Cuba, where she wrote the radionovela Yo no creo en los hombres, which was adapted in Mexico for telenovelas in 1969 and 1988.
Upon the rise of Fidel Castro, she returned to Mexico, where she would remain the rest of her life.
Back in Mexico, she wrote Corazón salvaje, a novel that has been adapted to the screen twice and as a telenovela four times (including once as Juan del Diablo in Puerto Rico).
She then wrote La intrusa, Bodas de odio and other novels that earned her important awards.