Handbook of Hispanic Culture-Literature

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Arte Publico Press
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815 second avenue New York,N.Y Church Deployment Office.Handbook
Rvdo.P. Dr. Hayr Gutiérrez.,Ph.D
hgutierrez@metro.inter.edu/Adj.Humanities Deparment
catholicepiscopalschool@centennialpr.net
/Chairman
rvdrhayr@spupr.org/ Sindico
rvdrhayr@episcopalpr.org/Sindico.Servicios Sociales&vidas
Native of Colombia.Ordained to the priesthood at Mayaguez Cathedral,Puerto Rico and received Episcopal Church.Long Island Diocese,Garden City, New York.
Ph.D;M.A;B.A;AA.Theology
Ph.D credit;M.A,B.A. Philosophy and Letters.
Book. Escatología en Puerto Rico.ISBN-9781596083349/2007-2008
Government Puerto Rico. full/time.M.E. Interagencial Coordinador Regional.
Departamento de la Familia/technical ACUDEN.
 

Contents

Narratives of Growing Up
33
Puerto Rican Womens Writings in the United States
34
Conclusions
36
Bibliography
37
A Survey
40
Themes and Genres
41
History
42
The Nineteenth Century
46
The Exile Novelists
47
The Mariel Novelists
48
The Cuban American Novelists
49
The Nineteenth Century
50
The Twentieth Century The AvantGarde
52
The Origenes Generation
53
El Puente and the Conservatives
56
The Mariel Group
57
The Atrevidos Group
58
Select Bibliography General Reference
59
Theater
60
Poetry
61
Process and Meaning 15391959
62
Colonial Literature 15421810
63
Toward Literary Autonomy 18101848
68
Territorial Literature 18481912
70
Mexican American Literature 19121959
76
Colonial Literature 15421820
83
Toward Literary Autonomy 18101848
84
Mexican American Literature 19121959
85
From Oblivion to Affirmation to the Forefront Introduction
86
A Crossroads of Reclaiming a Literary Past
87
Breaking Social Barriers
89
Cultural Nationalism as a Literary Impulse
91
Ideology Versus Craft
95
The Isolated Generation
97
From Diversification to Postmodernity
100
Conclusion
106
Aesthetic Concepts of Hispanics in the United States
109
Puerto Rican Aesthetic Concepts
123
CubanAmerican Aesthetic Concepts
128
Bibliography
131
Chicana Cuban American and Puerto Rican Voices
134
Geography
135
Gender
143
Genre
152
Bibliography Primary Sources
160
Secondary Sources
161
The Literary Language of United States Hispanics
163
Bilingualism and Bidialectalism in U S Hispanic Speech
165
Multiculturalism and CodeSwitching in U S Hispanic Literary Language
166
Its Beginnings and Extent
169
Ethnic Relationships in Contemporary U S Hispanic Literature
172
of U S Hispanic Literary Language
178
CodeSwitching for Characterization
179
Imagery
180
Conclusion
183
Bibliography
186
Contemporary U S Hispanic Authors
187
Bibliographies
188
The Panorama of Latino Art
192
Chicano Art History and Development
194
19681978
195
19781990
196
Muralism
197
Gallery Art
198
Ritual and Myth
199
Exile and Cuban Art
204
Other Exiles and Expatriates
206
Proverbs and Proverbial Expressions
231
Folk Theater
232
Riddles
233
Folk Belief and Folk Medicine
234
Puerto Rican Folklore
235
Arawak Mythology
236
The Spanish Presence
237
Cuban American Folklore
239
The Oral Tradition
240
Popular Music
242
Introduction
243
Childrens Songs and Games
244
Folksongs
245
Cuban American Folklore
247
Brief History of Hispanic Theater in the United States
248
New York City
255
Tampa
258
1940 to the Present The Southwest
260
New York
263
Florida
266
Bibliography
267
Legend for the Future
268
A Perfectible Vision of Citizenship
275
Epistemic Literacy
276
Ethnicity
277
Bibliography
288
Hispanic and AfroHispanic Music in the United States
291
The Corrido and CancionCorrido
292
The TexasMexican Conjunto
298
The Mexican American Orquesta
300
Salsa
305
Latin JazzRock
309
Conclusion
310
Bibliography
311
Latino Cinema
312
Chicano Cinema
314
Puerto Rican Cinema
326
Cuban Cinema
328
Conclusions
330
Bibliography
332
Hispanic Exile in the United States
333
From Uprooting to the Refoundation of a HistoricalCultural Identity
337
Puerto Rican Immigration in the United States and Its Cultural Statute
342
The Cuban Exile
346
The Spanish Exile
349
The South American Exile
350
Conclusion
354
Chicanos
357
Puertorriqueños
358
Cubanos
359
of the United States Newspapers and Periodicals
360
Problems and Approaches in Studying the SpanishLanguage Press in the United States
361
Newspaper Prototypes in Mexico
363
Texas and Louisiana 18081813
364
The Press of New Mexico
365
The Press of Arizona
366
The Press During the Mexican Revolution
368
Spanish Immigrants and Their Press
369
Puerto Ricans and Their Press
370
Chicano and Latino Press in the Midwest
371
The Latino Press from the 1930s to the 1950s
372
The Post I960 Latino Press
374
Conclusion
379
Bibliography
380
Contributors
385
Index
389
Copyright

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