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The Transatlantic Hispanic Baroque : Complex Identities in the Atlantic World

By: Braun, Harald E.
Contributor(s): Pérez-Magallón, Jesús.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Farnham : Ashgate Publishing Ltd, 2014Description: 1 online resource (330 p.).ISBN: 9781472448163.Subject(s): Great Britain -- Foreign relations -- 1945- | Great Britain -- Foreign relations -- United States | Sherfield, Roger Mellor Makins, Baron, 1904-1996 | United States -- Foreign relations -- Great BritainGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: The Transatlantic Hispanic Baroque : Complex Identities in the Atlantic WorldDDC classification: 327.41073092 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Contents; List of Figures; List of Tables; Notes on Contributors; Introduction; Part I The Constitution of Identities in the Hispanic Baroque; 1 Person and Individual; 2 Towards a Constructionist Essentialism; 3 Higher Education, "Soft Power," and Catholic Identity; 4 "The People of the King"; Part II Hispanic Baroque: Religion, Politics, Society; 5 Baroque Religion in Spain; 6 The Baroque and the Influence of the Spanish Monarchy in Europe (1580-1648); 7 Rethinking Identity; 8 The Preacher Feeds and the Sermon Soothes; Part III The Urban World and the Hispanic Baroque
9 The Creole Metropolis10 Foreign Communities in the Cities of the Catholic Monarchy; 11 Writing Madrid, Writing Identity; 12 The City and the Phoenix; 13 The Imagery of Jerusalem in the Colonial City; Part IV Neo-Baroque Approaches to Identity; 14 Elegies for a Homeland; 15 Neo-Baroque Catholic Evangelism in Post-Secular Mexico; 16 La Fiesta de Santo Tomás as a Technology of Culture; Index
Summary: Gathering a group of internationally renowned scholars, this volume presents cutting-edge research on the complex processes of identity formation in the transatlantic world of the Hispanic Baroque. Identities in the Hispanic world are deeply intertwined with sociological concepts such as class and estate, with geography and religion, and with issues related to the ethnic diversity of the world's first transatlantic empire and its various miscegenations. Contributors offer the reader diverse vantage points on the challenging problem of how identities in the Hispanic world may be analyzed and in
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
DP48 .T674 2014 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1815564 Available EBL1815564

Cover; Contents; List of Figures; List of Tables; Notes on Contributors; Introduction; Part I The Constitution of Identities in the Hispanic Baroque; 1 Person and Individual; 2 Towards a Constructionist Essentialism; 3 Higher Education, "Soft Power," and Catholic Identity; 4 "The People of the King"; Part II Hispanic Baroque: Religion, Politics, Society; 5 Baroque Religion in Spain; 6 The Baroque and the Influence of the Spanish Monarchy in Europe (1580-1648); 7 Rethinking Identity; 8 The Preacher Feeds and the Sermon Soothes; Part III The Urban World and the Hispanic Baroque

9 The Creole Metropolis10 Foreign Communities in the Cities of the Catholic Monarchy; 11 Writing Madrid, Writing Identity; 12 The City and the Phoenix; 13 The Imagery of Jerusalem in the Colonial City; Part IV Neo-Baroque Approaches to Identity; 14 Elegies for a Homeland; 15 Neo-Baroque Catholic Evangelism in Post-Secular Mexico; 16 La Fiesta de Santo Tomás as a Technology of Culture; Index

Gathering a group of internationally renowned scholars, this volume presents cutting-edge research on the complex processes of identity formation in the transatlantic world of the Hispanic Baroque. Identities in the Hispanic world are deeply intertwined with sociological concepts such as class and estate, with geography and religion, and with issues related to the ethnic diversity of the world's first transatlantic empire and its various miscegenations. Contributors offer the reader diverse vantage points on the challenging problem of how identities in the Hispanic world may be analyzed and in

Description based upon print version of record.

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