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Refiguring authority : reading, writing, and rewriting in Cervantes

Autor E Michael Gerli
Vydavatel: Lexington, Ky. : University Press of Kentucky, ©1995.
Edice: Studies in Romance languages (Lexington, Ky.), 39.
Vydání/formát:   Kniha : State or province government publication : EnglishZobrazit všechny vydání a formáty
Databáze:WorldCat
Shrnutí:
In the prologue to Don Quixote, Cervantes maintains that his purpose in writing the work was to undo the pernicious moral and literary example of chivalric romances. Actually, argues E. Michael Gerli in this wide-ranging study, he often did much more. Cervantes and his contemporaries ceaselessly imitated one another - glossing works, dismembering and reconstructing them, writing for and against one another, while
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Detaily

Doplňující formát: Online version:
Gerli, E. Michael.
Refiguring authority.
Lexington, Ky. : University Press of Kentucky, ©1995
(OCoLC)604992504
Osoba: Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra; Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra; Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra; Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra
Typ materiálu: Government publication, State or province government publication, Internetový zdroj
Typ dokumentu: Book, Internet Resource
Všichni autoři/tvůrci: E Michael Gerli
ISBN: 0813119227 9780813119229
OCLC číslo: 32508684
Popis: xi, 137 pages ; 24 cm.
Obsahy: Introduction: Reading, Writing, and Rewriting in Cervantes --
1. The Dialectics of Writing: El licenciado Vidriera and the Picaresque --
2. A Novel Rewriting: Romance and Irony in La gitanilla --
3. Rewriting Myth and History: Discourses of Race, Marginality, and Resistance in the Captive's Tale (Don Quijote I, 37-42) --
4. Unde veritas: Readings, Writings, Voices, and Revisions in the Text (Don Quijote I, 8-9) --
5. Aristotle in Africa: Interrogating Verisimilitude and Rewriting Theory in El gallardo espanol --
6. Rewriting Lope de Vega: El retablo de las maravillas, Cervantes' Arte nuevo de deshacer comedias.
Název edice: Studies in Romance languages (Lexington, Ky.), 39.
Odpovědnost: E. Michael Gerli.

Anotace:

In the prologue to Don Quixote, Cervantes maintains that his purpose in writing the work was to undo the pernicious moral and literary example of chivalric romances. Actually, argues E. Michael Gerli in this wide-ranging study, he often did much more. 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, says Gerli, is that literature in late Renaissance Spain was often more than a simple matter of source and imitation. It must be understood as a far more subtle, palimpsest-like process of forging endless series of texts from other texts, thus linking closely the practices of reading, writing, and rewriting. Like all major writers of the age, Cervantes was responding not just to specific literary traditions but to a broad range of texts and discourses. And he expected his well-read audience to recognize his sources and to appreciate their transformations.

Modern literary theory has explicitly confirmed what Cervantes and his contemporaries intuitively knew - that reading and writing are closely linked dimensions of the literary enterprise. Other texts constitute an important source for understanding not only how Cervantes' works were composed but how these works were read, received, and rewritten by him and other writers of his age. Reading Cervantes and his contemporaries in this way enables us to comprehend the craft, wit, irony, and subtle conceit that lie at the heart of seventeenth-century Spanish literature.

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"A thoughtful, ambitious, and, in the best sense, polemical study." -- "Modern Philology"

 
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