Communicating Myths of the Golden Age Comedia
These dialogues express different world visions. If the expected cultural exchange takes place, then an enduring relationship of tolerance and understanding forms between the two worlds. Bonds that surpass temporal, geographic, and philosophical specificity attest to humankind's universal and atemporal need for myth. The questions, proposed answers, and subsequent revisions will, it is hoped, coexist in an ongoing dialogue among ancient, Golden Age, and contemporary individuals.
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Destiny versus Free Will in Adonis
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Adonis y Venus Amazons ambiguity amor enamorado Amor's Anajarate Antiopia Apolo Aquiles Ariadna arrows Atalanta Athena audience Baco Bato becomes Calderon Camila Cefiro characters classical conflict critics Cupido Dafne Dafne's Deidamia denouement destiny Dido y Eneas Dido's Discordia divine dramatic emotional estatua de Prometeo example fate Fedra female fiction fiera Fiton Frondoso Furthermore gender goddess gods Golden Age play graciosos Greeks Greer Guillen de Castro Hercules hero Hispanic hombres human Ibid identity Ifis imaginary interpretation Irifile laberinto laurel de Apolo Lidoro linguistic Lope Lope de Vega Lope's love and honor male McGaha metamorphosis Minerva mortal mujeres myth plays mythological comedia mythological plays Nevertheless O'Connor Palas Pandora patriarchy piedra Pigmalion playwrights plot Prometeo prophecy protagonists question rayo reality role scene semiotic sexual signifier Sirena Sor Juana Spanish Spanish Golden Age spectator stage statue suggests suitors symbolic order Teseo tion Tirso transformation Ulises underscores visual women zarzuela