Titles in the selected subject

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Miracles of Our Lady

by Gonzalo de Berceo

Miracle tales, in which people are rewarded for piety or punished for sin through the intervention of the Virgin Mary, were a popular literary form all through the Middle Ages.

Pious Brief Narrative in Medieval Castilian and Galician Verse: From Berceo to Alfonso X

by John E. Keller

“Brief narratives,” or medieval precursors to the modern short story, are compositions couched in the form of a tale of reasonable short length.

Poetry Of Discovery: The Spanish Generation of 1956-1971

by Andrew Debicki

A leading critic of contemporary Spanish poetry examines here the work of ten important poets who came to maturity in the immediate post-Civil War period and whose major works appeared between 1956 and 1971: Francisco Brines; Eladio Cabañero; Angel Crespo; Gloria Fuertes; Jaime Gil de Biedma; Angel González; Manuel Mantero; Claudio Rodríguez; Carlos Sahagún; and José Angel Valente.

Refiguring Authority: Reading, Writing, and Rewriting in Cervantes

by E. Michael Gerli

In this wide-ranging study E. Michael Gerli shows how Cervantes and his contemporaries ceaselessly imitated one another—glossing works, dismembering and reconstructing them, writing for and against one another—while playing sophisticated games of literary one-upmanship. The result was that literature in late Renaissance Spain was often more than a simple matter of source and imitation.

Road Of Stars To Santiago

by Edward F. Stanton

In the tradition of Colin Fletcher’s The Man Who Walked Through Time and William Least Heat-Moon’s Blue Highways, Edward F. Stanton has written a quietly beautiful and engrossing account of his own pilgrimage.