- Women in Hispanic Literature : Icons and Fallen Idols (1983, Hardcover)?
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In the church authorities pressured her to stop writing about profane matters and she ceased writing around She died of plague on 17 April When she was a young child she asked her mother to let her study in Mexico City. Women's education was prohibited at the time, so she taught herself from her grandfather's library.
She defended her position in an extraordinary autobiographical essay. Vera Lamperein, 36 At the age of 7, she asked her mother to dress her as a boy so that she could attend the Mexico City university. In she became lady-in-waiting to the Marqueses de Mancera, at the Mexican court. No customer reviews.
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Women in Hispanic Literature by Beth Miller - Paperback - University of California Press
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About the Book
Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it. See our disclaimer. Some pieces present polemical feminist arguments, other are more traditional. All the contributors use their subject to take new stands on old controversies, ask new questions, and reevaluate important aspects of Hispanic literature.
"Women in Hispanic Literature. Icons and Fallen Idols", ed. by Beth Miller (Book Review)
While there is ample evidence in these essays of the dual archetype in Hispanic literature of women as icon and woman as fallen idol, the collection reaches beyond these stereotypes to more complex sociological and theoretical concerns. Although such research has ben abundantly pursued by scholars of English and American literature, it has been notably absent from Hispanic studies. This anthology is a comprehensive introduction to its subject and a stimulus to further work in the area.
Drawing on a backlist dating to , Voices Revived makes high-quality, peer-reviewed scholarship accessible once again using print-on-demand technology.