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Decolonizing Modernism: James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction ePub download

by José Luis Venegas

  • Author: José Luis Venegas
  • ISBN: 1906540462
  • ISBN13: 978-1906540463
  • ePub: 1780 kb | FB2: 1607 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Humanities
  • Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (January 1, 2010)
  • Pages: 162
  • Rating: 4.9/5
  • Votes: 220
  • Format: rtf mobi mbr lrf
Decolonizing Modernism: James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction ePub download

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Decolonizing Modernism focuses on a body of texts typically associated with the 'boom' to endorse and develop Emir Rodriguez Monegal's contention that James Joyce's Ulysses is indeed a central model for the development o. .

Decolonizing Modernism focuses on a body of texts typically associated with the 'boom' to endorse and develop Emir Rodriguez Monegal's contention that James Joyce's Ulysses is indeed a central model for the development of contemporar.

Save up to 80% by choosing the eTextbook option for ISBN: 9781351570008, 1351570005. The print version of this textbook is ISBN: 9781906540463, 1906540462.

Decolonizing Modernism: James Joyce and the Development of Contemporary Spanish American Narrative. APA. Venegas, J. (2007). Affiliation: College of Arts and Sciences, Department of English and Comparative Literature. If you would like to deposit a poster, presentation, conference paper or white paper, use the Scholarly Works deposit form. Undergraduate Honors Theses. Deposit your senior honors thesis. Scholarly Journals, Newsletter or Book. Deposit a complete issue of a scholarly journal, newsletter or book.

James Joyce's Ulysses (1922) has been recognized as a central model for the Spanish American 'New Narrative'. You're getting the VIP treatment! With the purchase of Kobo VIP Membership, you're getting 10% off and 2x Kobo Super Points on eligible items. Your Shopping Cart is empty. There are currently no items in your Shopping Cart.

Decolonizing Modernism: James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction. The Disintegration of Stalinist Cultural Dogmatism: James Joyce in East Germany, 1945 to the Present. Ed. Geert Lernout and Wim Van Mierlo. The Reception of Joyce in Europe. Volume I: Germany, Northern and East Central Europe. London: Thoemmes Continuum, 2004, 70–88. Online ISBN 978-1-137-40746-7. eBook Packages Palgrave Literature Collection. Personalised recommendations.

Decolonizing Modernism: James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction by José Luis Venegas (p. 3).

Decolonizing Modernism: James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction by José Luis .

M. Teresa Caneda Cabrera.

José Luis Venegas' Decolonizing Modernism - James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction is a concise but eloquent demonstration of the potential of truly non-Eurocentric comparative studies between Latin American and European literatures.

José Luis Venegas' Decolonizing Modernism - James Joyce and the Development of Spanish American Fiction is a concise but eloquent demonstration of the potential of truly non-Eurocentric comparative studies between Latin American and European literatures

James Joyce's Ulysses (1922) has been recognized as a central model for the Spanish American 'New Narrative'. Joyce's linguistic and technical influence became the unequivocal sign that literature in Spanish America had definitively abandoned narrow regionalist concerns and entered a global literary canon. In this bold and wide-ranging study, José Luis Venegas rethinks this evolutionary conception of literary history by focusing on the connection between cultural specificity and literary innovation. He argues that the intertextual dialogue between James Joyce and prominent authors such as Argentines Jorge Luis Borges and Julio Cortázar, Cuban Guillermo Cabrera Infante, and Mexican Fernando del Paso, reveals the anti-colonial value of modernist form. Venegas explores the historical similarities between Joyce's Ireland during the 1920s and Spanish America between the 1940s and 70s to challenge depoliticized interpretations of modernist aesthetics and propose unsuspected connections between formal experimentation and the cultural transformations demanded by decolonizing societies.