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SPANISH W O M E N IN FIRST NEW CHRONICLE AND GOOD GOVERNMENT: THE INTERSECTIONS OF CULTURE AND GENDER1 Raquel Chang-Rodriguez Historians, anthropologists and literary critics have been intrigued by the recip- rocal manner in which Europeans and Indians have viewed and described each other in oral and written testimonies. When studying the early contact period in the Americas, the examination of the written and pictorial records allows us to contrast and reinterpret works from both sides of the Atlantic with the aim of un- covering the dynamics of cultural

History, Culture, Politics
Narrative Transculturation in Latin America

. 3 A colonized world reflected In the paper of Dedenbach-Salazar Sáenz the other side of the colonial medal is elucidated, and we see the colonial world described through the eyes of an indig- enous Peruvian: Felipe Guaman Poma de Ayala (c.1535–post 1616), the son of a noble Inca family. He was the author and illustrator of the famous Primer nueva coronica y buen gobierno ‘First new chronicle and good government’ (1612–1615). Guaman Poma comments the anti-social conduct of the rulers and administra- tors, comparing them with wild beasts and ascribing them

Babylonia. With the aid of a new chronicle, C. B . F. Walker has recently shown that this belief about Adad- apla-iddina's ancestry was based upon a misunderstanding of a passage in the Eclectic Chronicle (Grayson Chronicles no. 24 obv. 8—11). In chronicles, Adad-, apla-iddina is described variously as the "son" (A) of Itti-Marduk-balätu and as the "son" (A) of Esagil-sadüni "son" (A) of a nobody. Thus, Walker raises anew the possibility that Adad-apla-iddina was descended from Itti-Marduk-balätu, the second king of the dynasty who reigned some 65 years earlier

. 231 note 10. 5) Ud-Sakar = azkaru (BRÜNNOW, Nr. 7857) "new moon" and then crescent of the new moon. See Wuss-ARNOLT, Assyr. Dictionary p. 26a. CT XX, 39, 17 the biliary duct (NA) is compared to an azkaru. 6) See JASTROW, 1. c. II p. 229 note 5. 7) Literally "sons of his palace" by which evidently the royal attend- ants or high officials of some kind are meant. The some phrase — ntari ekalli-Su — occurs in the new Chronicle (nr. 26472) published by KJNG, Chronicles concerning Early ßabylonian Kings II p. 5 (obv. 7), for which in the corresponding passage in the

-Malik ʿAbd al-ʿAziz, 1982‒83. 4 Jörg Matthias Determann, Historiography in Saudi Arabia – Globalization and the State in the Middle East, London/New York: I.B Tauris, 2014, 28‒29. 286   Reviews a new chronicle, cemented the official narrative and founding myths around Muḥammad ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab. Crawford supplements this with information provided from works of his opponents, which are equally highly polemical and biased. Ultimately, he weighs two biased sets of sources against each other, guiding the reader towards possi- ble conclusions and answers. As mentioned


CONTENTS Introduction Revisiting the Colonial Question in Latin America Mabel Moraña and Carlos A. Jáuregui 7 Notes on Primitive Imperial Accumulation. Ginés de Sepúlveda, Las Casas, Fernández de Oviedo Alberto Moreiras 15 Forgotten Colonial Subjects Lucia Helena Costigan 39 Spanish Women in First New Chronicle and Good Government: The Intersections of Culture and Gender Raquel Chang-Rodríguez 59 The "Indian Tumult" of 1692 in the Folds of Baroque Celebrations. Historiography, Popular Subversion, and Creole Agency in Colonial México Mabel Moraña 79