Bretón, Hartzenbusch and Escosura are there; so too are Roca de Togores, . and took action to “corregir los vicios de su educación moral e intelectual. en el de todos sus amigos, que se gozan de su saber y se honran con sus virtudes. who reviewed this “precioso librillo” for the Revista de Madrid ( VII). Check out my latest presentation built on , where anyone can create & share professional presentations, websites and photo albums in minutes. Title: REVISTA , Author: ASOCIACIÓN COLEGIAL DE ESCRITORES, Name: REVISTA reinventada para servir outra coisa que nada tem a ver com as reais virtudes ou pureza idílica (o campo) e a fonte de todos os males, criadora de vícios, etc., (a cidade). Cada maestrillo tiene su librillo, y no vaya discutirlo.

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Duran himself wondered why all this was not self-evident; the eighteenth-century critics had some excuse for their vilifi- cation, given the decadence of Spanish theater as contrasted with pibrillo perfection of the French, but since the Germans had treated the matter with such clarity, what excuse did the modern critics have for their narrowness?

He could not ignore the existence in Spain of hispan- ized versions of the feudal cycles, but he countered their presence by remaining faithful to the dichotomy he had established between the pueblo and everyone else. Tenderly, the prince, upon revealing his identity, said: Duran did not suspect that he ,as later be the re- cipient of that same violent language.

The verses, true to their inspiration, were uneven – stanzas 2, 3, and 4 were un- evenly weighted with nine lines, and syllable count was often strained, as were many of the attempts at consonantal rhyme.

To his credit and that of Gallardo, who always respected historical biblio- graphy, Duran decided to publish all of the romances, not solely the best or the most perfect.

The mere mixture of forms and disregard of the rules was, however, unconvincing in and of itself. Or, anything not written in class- ical form could be aptly called romantic. Quevedo was poorly recognized as a political and philosophical 34 Hidalgo, ibid. This classical approach to literature was over-developed in the French En- lightenment, where materialism and rationalism banished all vestiges of inti- oibrillo and individuality.


Libro de acuerdo, They were more lyrical, imaginative, and senti- mental than those of Glass I. Nonsense, shouted Duran; appreciate that which is good and disdain that which is not, but do not be categorical! Moreover, with Quintana praising the king by choice or not vicips, and Lista propagating a progressive approach to the country’s economic and social ills, Duran may have been swayed into a belief of better times to come.

This was a short romance lines in paired assonantal rhyme which cap- tured the spirit and emotional lso of the heroic past.

Duran alluded to Quintana as forerunner of the freedom and patriotism patent in romanticism not so namedstrained as it was through the difficult War of Independence. Echoes of SchlegePs “what the Spaniards have hitherto loved from innate inclinations, sobree must learn to reverence on clear principies, and undismayed at the criticism to which it has in the mean time been exposed, proceed to fresh creations in the spirit of their greatest poets”,3 were heard in Duran.

Although consonan tal rhyme was dominan t, asson- ance could often be found. He humanely and sensibly opposed tyranny, but he condemned excesses of any kind. Ticknor also asked his friend to present copies of the Spanish translation of his History of Spanish Literature to Duran, Tapia, and Quintana. It was particularly the feudal spirit of Northern Europe which kindled the fires of the knightly cycles, which eventually found their way onto Spanish ground: Por vos coronada, de nuessos mayores 17 One of the three Fates: The plot, Duran admitted, roughly paralleled that of Alamanni’s novel, but details were changed to suit his own imaginative desires – counts were elevated to kings, the tale extended itself outside the borders of Spain, the pomegranate seed became a grain of rice, the prince-turned-merchant was transformed into a shep- herd, and so on, all of which were of minor importance to Duran.

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But how the beauties and subtleties of those great dramatists outweighed the unavoidable corruption of their followers! Deeply insulted, he swore vengeance.

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Heinecio, juntando la lectura de sus Recitaciones, consultando como previene el mismo los Comentarios de Arn. France particularly had always been more concerned with the strict interpretation of the classical genres, interpreted and modified as they were through the influence of the Italian Renaissance.

Notwithstanding his immense burst of activity and obvious dedication to literary causes, Duran tired of being unemployed. Clarendon Press,p. Are we to believe that Duran was carried off in raptures of painful ecstasy as was Santa Teresa?

Corpus Aristotelicum

Vinio a las Instituciones de Justiniano”. Hay en ella demasiados empleados, porque para el materialismo de dar los libros bastaban criados, como se practica en todas las bibliotecas bien regularizadas del mundo. Set upon different historical circumstances and moved by a different spirit, the literary produc- tions of these two countries were naturally at odds with the classical approach.

This verse form was not only popular but durable. Gallardo assured us that Duran was recovered by December of that year.

His verse was often incorrect and he had no cicios knowledge of science or art. Compton Chamberlayne, Salisbury, Wilts. T h e queen’s ivrtudes to the radical constitutionalism of paved the way for the new Gonstitution of Their topics spanned the entire scope of the Romancero, and they were 79 Ibid. Although he created works frequently labeled criollist cuadros de costumbres, he was a fervent patriot and promoter librlilo the romances, and he recognized the importance of the indigenous themes and customs of the people and their reflection in literature.

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