Rodrigo de Valdés: Poema heroyco hispano-latino panegyrico de la fundación y grandezas de la muy noble y leal ciudad de Lima ab 82.95 € als gebundene Ausgabe: Annotated Edited and with a Critical Study. Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, Wissenschaft, Literaturwissenschaft,
Rodrigo de Valdés: Poema heroyco hispano-latino panegyrico de la fundación y grandezas de la muy noble y leal ciudad de Lima ab 82.95 EURO Annotated Edited and with a Critical Study
Poema heroyco hispano-latino panegyrico de la fundacion y grandezas de la muy noble y leal ciudad de Lima ab 94.49 EURO Annotated Edited and with a Critical Study
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Spooner Township is a township in Lake of the Woods County, Minnesota, United States. The population was 281 at the 2000 census. Spooner Township adjoined the Village of Spooner, which merged with Baudette in 1954. Spooner was largely destroyed in the Baudette Fire of 1910. The artist Maurice Noble was born in Spooner. As of the census of 2000, there were 281 people, 113 households, and 77 families residing in the township. The population density was 8.4 people per square mile (3.2/km²). There were 129 housing units at an average density of 3.9/sq mi (1.5/km²). The racial makeup of the township was 96.09% White, 2.14% Native American, 0.36% Asian, and 1.42% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.36% of the population.
Poema heroyco hispano-latino (1687), a national chronicle or "epic poem," commemorates the founding and greatness of Lima, Peru. Its unique rhymed quatrains can be read in either Latin or Spanish with equal meaning, and its insightful marginal notes interpret the city's cultural history. Rodrigo de Valdés (1609-1682) underscores the decadence of peninsular Spanish letters in contrast to the compositions of New World writers. The poem is a tribute to the superiority, versatility, and interchangeability of Spanish and Latin as instruments of power that led to Spain's world dominance, and to Lima as the locus of marvels and a quasi biblical garden of delights.Lima has occupied without exception a privileged space within the colonial situation, as a metaphorical sovereign of new-world experiences and potentialities. Influenced by the spirit of Baroque sensibilities and Creole pride in his patria, Valdés bequeathed to Lima a staged panegyric that served as King Charles II's introduction to the bounty of his American colony. Valdés, acting as commentator, guides the reader through a journey that spans centuries of Peru's illustrious history. Working within the classical tradition of laus urbis or the praise of cities, Valdés depicts America as a paradise found with Lima at its center.In tracing the poem's relationship to the genre of classical panegyrics, Neal A. Messer and Jerry M. Williams argue its literary merits and elucidate how it enriches the colonial family of Latin American texts. Republished for the first time, this critical edition introduces Valdés to students and scholars of Ibero-American letters.