A Comparative History of Literatures in the Iberian Peninsula

Volume II

Editors
| Universidade de Santiago de Compostela & Sichuan University
| Universidade de Santiago de Compostela
| University of Wisconsin-Madison
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027234650 | EUR 190.00 | USD 285.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027266910 | EUR 190.00 | USD 285.00
 
Volume 2 of A Comparative History of Literatures in the Iberian Peninsula brings to an end this collective work that aims at surveying the network of interliterary relations in the Iberian Peninsula. No attempt at such a comparative history of literatures in the Iberian Peninsula has been made until now. In this volume, the focus is placed on images (Section 1), genres (Section 2), forms of mediation (Section 3), and cultural studies and literary repertoires (Section 4). To these four sections an epilogue is added, in which specialists in literatures in the Iberian Peninsula, as well as in the (sub)disciplines of comparative history and comparative literary history, search for links between Volumes 1 and 2 from the point of view of general contributions to the field of Iberian comparative studies, and assess the entire project that now reaches completion with contributions from almost one hundred scholars.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Presidential Preface to Vol. 2 of A Comparative History of Literatures in the Iberian Peninsula
Karen-Margrethe Lindskov Simonsen
xi–xiii
Introduction
César Domínguez, Anxo Abuín González and Ellen Sapega
1–4
Section I. Images
Inter(-in)ventions: Images of national identity in the literatures of the Iberian Peninsula
Dorothy Odartey-Wellington
5–10
Galician literature and the imaginary: Functions and problems
Antón Figueroa and Elias J. Feijo Torres
11–19
“Catalonia is not Spain”: Images of self and other in Catalan literature
Stewart King
20–31
On the origins of images of gypsies
Araceli Cañadas Ortega
32–42
The others in Golden Age drama
Santiago Fernández Mosquera
43–54
Images of the “condemned” Europeans in the satiric works of Francisco de Quevedo
Irene Bertuzzi
55–63
Vulnerability and the literary imagination in the Basque context: Julia Otxoa, Bernardo Atxaga, and Luisa Etxenike
Annabel Martín
64–73
The odyssey of Spanish Jews: Un-homely Sefarad
Dosinda Garcia-Alvite
74–86
Self-images and hetero-images in Portuguese youth literature
Francesca Blockeel
87–99
Regional images and the struggle for life in Madrilenian literature
Enrique Fernández Rivera
100–111
Newcomers and host nations: Literary images associated with immigrants in Spanish fictional narrative
Dorothy Odartey-Wellington
112–124
Section II. Genres
Introduction: Laws and (inter-)texts
Maria Fernanda de Abreu
125–130
Sefer ha-meshalim and the status of poetry in medieval Iberia
Isabelle Levy
131–137
Pastoral. The pastoral romance
Maria do Céu Fraga
138–154
Books of chivalry: Outline of a genre
Isabel Almeida
155–170
The sonnet in the Iberian Peninsula in the sixteenth century
Xosé Manuel Dasilva
171–183
The picaresque in Iberia and America (nineteenth to twentieth century)
Maria Fernanda de Abreu
184–199
Religious and literary canons: Interferences and dissociations (sixteenth to eighteenth century)
Zulmira C. Santos
200–205
The historical novel
Maria de Fátima Marinho
206–216
The paths of a national idea of theatre in the Iberian Peninsula
José Camões and Maria João Brilhante
217–239
The novel of adultery in Peninsular realist narrative
Elena Losada Soler
240–255
Writing of the self. Iberian diary writing
Enric Bou and Heike Scharm Cannon
256–267
Texts and images in contemporary Spanish children’s literature
Euriell Gobbé-Mévellec
268–281
The essay
Enric Bou and Ángel Otero-Blanco
282–292
Section III. Forms of mediation
Forms of mediation in the history of the literatures in the Iberian Peninsula
Cesc Esteve and María José Vega
293–306
Imitatio, rewriting and tradition: Shields in Iberian epics
Lara Vilà
307–318
Translation and cultural mediation in the fifteenth-century Hispanic kingdoms: The case of the Catalan-speaking lands
Josep Pujol
319–326
Paratexts and mediation: The case of Ausiàs March in the sixteenth century
Cesc Esteve
327–338
Quis libri legendi. The canon and the forms of its assimilation in Renaissance rationes studiorum
Iveta Nakládalová
339–350
Translation in diaspora: Sephardic Spanish-Hebrew translations in the sixteenth century
David Wacks
351–363
The Atlantic-Iberian Enlightenment: On the imperial-colonial and Morisco-Basque mediations of the Spanish Enlightenment
Joseba Gabilondo
364–380
The anthology as instrument of mediation
María Rábade
381–399
Cultural nationalism and school
Isabel Clúa Ginés
400–408
The recent systemic repositioning of literature in the French Basque Country: Origins of a literary subfield
Ur Apalategi
409–423
Censorship and narrative at the crossroads in Spain and Portugal: An overview of the literature translated in periods of dictatorship in the Iberian Peninsula
Cristina Gómez Castro
424–437
Section IV. Cultural studies and literary repertoires
Forever young: Disciplinary anxiety, or the eternal (re)birth of Spanish cultural studies
Anxo Abuín González
439–451
Elements for a critique of the paraliterary novel in the Iberian Peninsula, 1860-1890
Santiago Díaz Lage
452–465
“Popular” spectacles in Spain during the Restoration
Serge Salaün
466–481
The phenomenon of the bestseller in the Iberian Peninsula
David Viñas Piquer
482–497
Postdigital fiction: Exit and memory
Germán Sierra
498–506
The relationship between popular contemporary music and literature: some examples from the Iberian Peninsula
Joan-Elies Adell
507–519
“Light changes the placement of things”: Immigration, gender, and resistance in hip-hop music
María do Cebreiro Rábade Villar
520–530
Notes on the cinematographic canon and its relation to the theory of genres in a Spanish and Portuguese context
José Antonio Pérez Bowie and Fernando González García
531–549
Television in Spain and Portugal: From the public monopoly to the new transmedia environment
Concepción Cascajosa Virino
550–562
From the radio script to the sound script: An evolving/endangered species in Spain and Portugal
Virginia Guarinos
563–569
Transformations of the graphic novel in Spain: the cases of Max and Miguelanxo Prado
Ana Merino
570–578
Feminist, gender and LGBTQ studies in the Iberian Peninsula: A comparative panorama
María Jesús Fariña Busto and Beatriz Suárez Briones
579–603
Epilogue
A view from Basque literature: The historian who mistook his literature for an island
Frederik Verbeke
605–610
A view from Catalan literature: Iberian studies as comparative literature in thick description mode
Joan Ramon Resina
611–620
A view from Galician literature: The state and future of Galician studies in English-speaking academia
Gabriel Rei-Doval
621–630
A view from Portuguese literature: Critical notes towards a transnational perspective
Paulo de Medeiros
631–638
A view from Spanish literature. A new armed vision: Comparative literature in the Iberian Peninsula
Germán Gullón
639–645
A view from comparative history. International comparison: A historian's approach
Heinz-Gerhard Haupt
646–649
A view from comparative literary history, I: Comparative literature and literary history
Maria Alzira Seixo
650–652
A view from comparative literary history, II: A comparative history of literatures in the Iberian Peninsula?
Santiago Pérez Isasi
653–663
References
665–722
Bioprofiles
723–740
Index
741–765
ReferencesThe requested document (/db/data/shared.benjamins.com/references/chlel/chlel.xxix.refs.xml) was not found
Subjects
BIC Subject: DSA – Literary theory
BISAC Subject: LIT004280 – LITERARY CRITICISM / European / Spanish & Portuguese
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2009051900