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A Novel Without Boundaries: Sensing Don Quixote 400 Years Later (Documentacion Cervantina Tom Lathrop)

ISBN: 9781588712875
Publisher: Juan de la Cuesta
Publication Date: 2016-11-08
Number of pages: 220
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Description


This volume of essays by new and established figures in its field will appeal to scholars in disciplines such as literature, drama, history, and cultural studies. It offers ten fresh perspectives on Miguel de Cervantes's Don Quixote 400 years after the publication of its Second Part and consists of two sections. The first group of articles examines meta-readings and visual elements of the masterpiece in relation to some major literary forms and genres--such as novels of chivalry, the Alexandrian epic narrative and the genesis of detective fiction-, all of which contributed to the creation and maintenance of a quixotic tradition in Western writing. The second set of essays explores the transformation of the novel in various linguistic, generic and sociopolitical contexts and formats, from Spanish royal festivities, foreign translations and chapbooks to macroeconomics and Latin American street theater.

This book is number 39 in Juan de la Cuesta Hispanic Monograph's Documentación cervantina "Tom Lathrop" series.

CARMEN GARCIA DE LA RASILLA is Associate Professor of Spanish language and culture at the University of New Hampshire. She has a Ph.D. in history from the University of Valladolid and a Ph.D. in literature from The Johns Hopkins University and researches and publishes in both fields. Author of Salvador DalI's Literary Self-Portrait: Approaches to a Surrealist Autobiography (Bucknell UP, 2009), and editor of a new volume of essays on the modern Spanish novel, La novela historica espanola contemporanea: Novedades y transformanciones (VerdelIs, 2016), her other publications include a monograph on twentieth-century Spanish urban history and articles and book chapters on this subject as well as on comparative literature and Spanish Surrealism.

JORGE ABRIL SANCHEZ is a Lecturer in Spanish at the University of New Hampshire where he teaches courses on Spanish language and the culture, civilization and literature of Spain. He has published several articles on Cervantes, books of chivalry and war, ekphrastic sexuality and prostitution, as well as on demonolatry and demonology. He is also an active reviewer of theatrical performances and has evaluated modern adaptations of Don Quixote by Assaf Benchetrit, Olga Sanchez and Jerome Savary. These reviews have been published in Comedia Performance.


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