Hispanists of Ukraine. He has published extensively on Spanishliterature and
culture and comparative literary studies. Two recent books are Nation as Narration
in the SpanishLiterature of the Modernist Period and Don Quixote: The Novel – the
Myth – the Commodity.
Renata Šukaitytė is Associate Professor of Film and Media and Director of the
Institute of Creative Media, Faculty of Communication at Vilnius University,
Lithuania. Her publications include the edited volume Baltic Cinemas after the 90s:
Shifting (Hi)stories and (Id)entities (Acta Academia Artium
“großen identitätsstiftenden Entwürfen” (2004), Die
koloniale Karibik. Transferprozesse in frankophonen und hispanophonen
Literaturen (2012), and Caleidoscopios coloniales. Transferencias
culturales en el Caribe del siglo XIX / Kaléidoscopes coloniaux. Transferts
culturels dans les Caraïbes au XIXe siècle (ed. with Ottmar Ette, 2010).
She teaches and conducts research on French and Spanishliterature of the
Romantic era, contemporary Latin American and Caribbean literature, and
Stephan Palmié is Professor and Chair in the Department of
Alexandra Schneider, CSP, 2009.
MIRIAM OESTERREICH , PhD, post-doc researcher at the Technische Universität Darmstadt,
Department of Fashion and Aesthetics. Her current habilitation project focuses on the global
entanglements of modernist Mexican Indigenism. She studied art history, Spanishliterature
and ancient American cultures in Heidelberg, Havana (Cuba), Valencia (Spain) and at the
Freie Universität Berlin. She was a fellow at the Transregional Academies in São Paulo/Brazil
(2016) and Buenos Aires /Argentina (2017). Her current research project was honored with
ish style that made us conclude that digital literature in Spanish was still in its
infancy. This is part of the reason why it is difficult to justify its inclusion in
the university curricula, since many teachers believe that we still need to wait
for more conclusive examples. As Dolores Romero has remarked “where
digital literature is concerned, one can be a pioneer but we still do not know
who the geniuses will be” (“SpanishLiterature” 338).
2 Teaching Strategies for Introducing Digital Literature
The same paradoxical situation that takes place in
Perez, Janet: Prose in Franco Spain, in: Gies, David T. (Hg.): The Cam-
bridge history of Spanishliterature, Cambridge [u.a.] 2004, S. 628-642.
Pirker, Bettina: Cultural-Studies-Theorien der Medien, in: Weber, Stefan
(Hg.): Theorien der Medien von der Kulturkritik bis zum Konstrukti-
vismus, 2. Aufl. Konstanz 2010, S. 145-169.
Plett, Heinrich F.: Systematische Rhetorik, München 2000.
Poulson, Stephen C.: Social movements in twentieth-century Iran: culture,
ideology, and mobilizing frameworks, Lanham [u.a.] 2006.
Rahnema, Ali: An Islamic utopian: a political
stories and poems that were efforts to reflect and
overcome the violence suffered during the revolutionary period, is much
more confrontational and almost bellicose.
In contrast to the Franco-Caribbean writers, the intellectuals of the Spanish
Caribbean apparently became completely disenchanted with the center of
their colonial culture. Thus, the novelist and polemic Félix Tanco mocks
the “epigonism” of Spanishliterature of his time (Wogatzke 2006: 100),
and thereby reveals the impact of the cultural (self-)marginalization of
Madrid (Editorial Tecnos)
Ertler, Klaus-Dieter (2003): Kleine Geschichte der spanischen
Aufklärungsliteratur. Tübingen (Narr)
Fulda, Daniel (2005): Schau-Spiele des Geldes. Die Komödie und die
Entstehung der Marktgesellschaft von Shakespeare bis Lessing.
Haidt, Rebecca (1998): Embodying Enlightenment. Knowing the Body in
Eighteenth-Century SpanishLiterature and Culture. New York
— (1999): »Luxury, Consumption and Desire. Theorizing the Petimetra.«
In: Arizona Journal of Hispanic Studies (3) 1999: 33
Genealogy, Gender, and Genre in
Alonso de Castillo Solórzano’s
La Garduña de Sevilla (1642)
By providing a new discourse, gender theories helped to create a better under-
standing of the semantics and the historical context in which picaresque Spanishliterature evolved. They notably casted a new light on post-tridentinian Spanish
discussions and legislation on pauperism and welfare, charity, and honra, and to
the converso ‘problem’ that favoured the emergence of the picaresque genre
(Castro 1976; Maravall 1987; Bataillon 1969