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Celestina and Castilian Humanism at the End of the Fifteenth Century
Celestina and Castilian Humanism at the End of the Fifteenth Century (January 1994)
Bernardo Lecture Series, No. 3
Ciriaco Moron Arroyo - Author

Argues that the Comedia de Calisto y Melibea is a drama grounded in the western humanist tradition.

Celestina and Castilian Humanism at the End of the Fifteenth Century is the third in a series of publications occasioned by the annual Bernardo Lecture at the Center for Medieval and Early Renaissance Studies (CEMERS) at Binghamton University. This series is designed to make available to a broad a...(Read More)
 
 
St. John of the Cross
St. John of the Cross (March 1992)
An Appreciation
Daniel A. Dombrowski - Author

Saint John of the Cross is one of the greatest figures in the history of Western mysticism and one of the greatest poets of the Spanish language. This book examines his thought and then applies it to contemporary issues and culture. No other book engages John of the Cross with contemporary philosophy and theology.

"Much of the book is devoted to showing the unexpected value that flows from the thought of John of the Cross. The author shows...(Read More)
 
 
Tales from Spanish Picaresque Novels
Tales from Spanish Picaresque Novels (June 1977)
A Motif-Index
J. Wesley Childers - Author

Story motifs from all of the thirty major picaresque novels of Spain’s Golden Age present the picaro as a nomadic rogue who survived by cleverness and deception. Though his tricks constitute the main interest in the novels, the picaro’s satirical comments give a wealth of information on the social, political and religious background of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries in Spain.

This m...(Read More)
 
 
The Pirandellian Mode in Spanish Literature from Cervantes to Sastre
The Pirandellian Mode in Spanish Literature from Cervantes to Sastre (June 1973)
Wilma Newberry - Author

Examines Spanish literature through Pirandellian eyes.

This volume is a vision of Spanish literature seen through Pirandellian eyes. Those themes and techniques which Pirandello stamped with his name have actually characterized a segment of Spanish writing from the time of Cervantes. Professor Newberry first examines those writers who preceded Pirandello or could not have felt his influence and then those who ack...(Read More)
 
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