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Creating the cult of St. Joseph : art and gender in the Spanish empire

Autor: Charlene Villaseñor Black
Editorial: Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, ©2006.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
"St. Joseph is mentioned only eight times in the New Testament Gospels. Prior to the late medieval period, Church doctrine rarely noticed him except in passing. But in 1555 this humble carpenter, earthly spouse of the Virgin Mary and foster father of Jesus, was made patron of the Conquest and conversion in Mexico. In 1672, King Charles II of Spain named St. Joseph patron of his kingdom, toppling St.  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: Art
i konsen
Persona designada: Joseph, Saint; Joseph, Saint; Joseph, Saint; Josef, von Nazareth.; Josef, helgon; Josef, helgon; Josef, helgon
Tipo de material: Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto, Recurso en Internet
Todos autores / colaboradores: Charlene Villaseñor Black
ISBN: 0691096317 9780691096315
Número OCLC: 61362202
Descripción: 259 p., 8 p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 27 cm.
Contenido: Creating the cult of St. Joseph --
Love and marriage --
Happy families --
Mothering fathers --Men at work --
The good death --
Epilogue.
Otros títulos: Creating the cult of Saint Joseph
Responsabilidad: Charlene Villaseñor Black.
Más información:

Resumen:

Focusing on the changing manifestations of Holy Family and St Joseph imagery in Spain and colonial Mexico, this book examines many images and primary sources in Spanish, Latin, Nahuatl, and Otomi. It  Leer más

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"In detail and with an abundance of sources, both graphic and literary, this book follows the major stages of growth in Josephine piety... This book shows the need to study religious art not only on Leer más

 
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Datos enlazados


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schema:description""St. Joseph is mentioned only eight times in the New Testament Gospels. Prior to the late medieval period, Church doctrine rarely noticed him except in passing. But in 1555 this humble carpenter, earthly spouse of the Virgin Mary and foster father of Jesus, was made patron of the Conquest and conversion in Mexico. In 1672, King Charles II of Spain named St. Joseph patron of his kingdom, toppling St. James--traditional protector of the Iberian peninsula for over 800 years -- from his honored position. Focusing on the changing manifestations of Holy Family and St. Joseph imagery in Spain and colonial Mexico from the sixteenth through eighteenth centuries, this book examines the genesis of a new saint's cult after centuries of obscurity. In so doing, it elucidates the role of the visual arts in creating gender discourses and deploying them in conquest, conversion, and colonization. Charlene Villasenor Black examines numerous images and hundreds of primary sources in Spanish, Latin, Nahuatl, and Otomi. She finds that St. Joseph was not only the most frequently represented saint in Spanish Golden Age and Mexican colonial art, but also the most important. In Spain, St. Joseph was celebrated as a national icon and emblem of masculine authority in a society plagued by crisis and social disorder. In the Americas, the parental figure of the saint -- model father, caring spouse, hardworking provider -- became the perfect paradigm of Spanish colonial power." -- Book jacket."@en
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