Press release: 3rd UC Iberianists symposium

On Friday, May 16th, 2014 the UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group (UCCIS) celebrated its third annual symposium at UC Davis. The symposium brought together eight University of California and California State University faculty specialists, representing seven campuses, to discuss a variety of topics pertaining to Iberian literary and cultural studies. The event also featured a keynote address by John Slater (UC Davis) on the history of Iberian science, a special session dedicated to the Día das Letras Galegas (Day of Galician Letters), and a business meeting in which plans for the future were discussed.

The UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group was founded in 2011 by Robert Patrick Newcomb (UC Davis), with grant funding from the UC Humanities Research Institute. It is currently co-directed by Newcomb and Silvia Bermúdez (UC Santa Barbara). Its membership extends throughout the UC system, and brings together faculty specialists in Spanish/Castilian, Portuguese, Catalan, Galician, and Basque literary and cultural studies. Its prior two symposia were celebrated at UC Davis (May 2011) and UC Santa Barbara (May 2012). It plans to hold its fourth annual symposium in spring 2015 at UC Merced, and is currently seeking commitments to host subsequent symposia.

For more information on UCCIS, please consult our webpage (uciberianists.wordpress.com) and Twitter feed (@uciberianists).

3rd Annual Comparative Iberian Studies Symposium, May 16th, 2014

The UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group announces its third annual symposium, to take place at UC Davis on Friday, May 16th, 2014. This event is open to the public. A schedule is listed below. Please contact Professor Robert Patrick Newcomb (rpnewcomb@ucdavis.edu) with questions. Updates to the schedule will be provided as needed on this site.

3rd Annual UC Comparative Iberian Studies Symposium

University of California, Davis

53A Olson Hall

Friday, May 16, 2014

 9 am: Welcome and opening remarks (Robert Patrick Newcomb, UCD)

9:10-10:10: Session #1: Iberia: Between Tradition and Modernity (moderator: Kayce Davis, UCD)

Gonzalo Navajas (UCI): “Narrar contra la Historia nacional: de Juan Benet a Ignacio Martínez de Pisón (vía Orwell y Galdós)”

Álvaro Romero (UCSC): “De quinquillero a quinqui. El fenómeno quinqui en la cultura española”

10:15-11:15: Session #2: Art, Iconography, and Aesthetics in Iberia (moderator: Diego Valdecantos Monteagudo, UCD)

Jordi Aladro Font (UCSC): “Un arte en guerra: literatura e iconografía antes y después de Trento”

Michael Iarocci (UCB): “The Aesthetics of Testimony in Goya’s Desastres de la guerra

2:00-3:00: Keynote address: John Slater (UCD), “Mapping Ubiquity: Recent Developments in the History of Iberian Science.”

3:05-4:05: Session #3: Session in Honor of the Día das Letras Galegas (moderator: Rebeca Rubio, UCD)

Sílvia Bermúdez (UCSB): “Rosalía 21: De Cantares gallegos al jazz contemporáneo de Abe Rábade, Guadi Galego y Anxo Angueira

Robert Patrick Newcomb (UCD): “‘A Ribbon of Silver’: Images of the Portuguese-Galician Border at the Fin de Siècle”   4:05-4:20:

Afternoon coffee break

4:20-5:20: Session #4: Iberian Women, Feminisms, and Writing (moderator: Emily Kuffner, UCD)

Roberta Johnson (Kansas, emerita; UCLA): “Iberian Feminisms, Continued”

Parissa Tadrissi (Sonoma State): “An Room Online of One’s Own: Spanish Women, Writing and Hybrid Spaces”

 

5:25-6:00: UC Comparative Iberian Studies Business Meeting

 

6:05-6:10: Closing remarks (Silvia Bermúdez, UCSB)

Thank you / obrigado / gracias / etc.

May 27, 2013

 

Dear colleagues, friends, and fellow iberistas:

On behalf of the membership of the UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group, I would like to extend my sincere congratulations and thanks to our colleagues and friends at UC Santa Barbara for a very engaging and well-run 2013 Comparative Iberian Studies Symposium on May 16-17.

In particular I would like to recognize our symposium organizers at UCSB: Silvia Bermúdez (Chair, Dept. of Spanish and Portuguese), João Camilo dos Santos (Director, Center for Portuguese Studies), Viola Miglio (Barandiarán Chair of Basque Studies), Harvey Sharrer (Emeritus, Dept. of Spanish and Portuguese), and Rafael Álvarez (Spanish and Portuguese graduate student / UCCIS webmaster). I would also like to thank our two distinguished keynote speakers, Pedro Serra (Universidad de Salamanca), and Mari José Olaziregi (Universidad del País Vasco/Etxepare Institute).

Finally, I would like to recognize the entities that made this event financially and logistically possible: the Department of Spanish and Portuguese (UCSB), the Center for Portuguese Studies (UCSB), the Barandiarán Chair of Basque Studies (UCSB), the Xunta de Galicia, the College of Letters and Science and the Michael Douglas Dean of Humanities (UCSB), the Orfalea Center for Global and International Studies at UCSB, the UC Systemwide Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation, the Latin American and Iberian Studies Program (UCSB), the Linguistics Department (UCSB), and the Department of Feminist Studies (UCSB).

As the founder of the UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group, it is enormously gratifying to see our collaboration continue, and for our group to continue to add members from throughout the University of California, and who represent the various languages and literary traditions that comprise the rich fabric of Iberian culture.

I look forward to future collaborations, as we move toward our third annual symposium and other initiatives. Stay tuned…

 

Sincerely,

 

Robert Patrick Newcomb

 

Founder, UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group /

Assistant Professor of Luso-Brazilian Studies,

Dept. of Spanish and Portuguese, UC Davis

PLENARY LECTURES: 2013 UC Comparative Iberian Studies Symposium

Thursday MAY 16, 4:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m.

STATE ST Room (U. CENTER)

Plenary lecture by Professor PEDRO SERRA (Salamanca University|Unicamp-Capes PVE, Brazil)

“Balanço do Crepúsculo. Modernidade e estilos tardios.”

Logo

Friday MAY 17, 9:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.

MOSHER ALUMNI HOUSE

Plenary lecture by MARI JOSE OLIZAREGI (Universidad del País Vasco/Etxepare Institute)

“Iberian Studies Within/Beyond the Peninsula: The Current Situation and Desiderata.”

________

Symposium Program TBA soon!

Tagged , ,

Comparative Iberian Studies bibliography – first edition

 

This bibliography has been compiled as a research aid for scholars interested, as is our working group, in assessing the state of Iberian/peninsular studies today, and in engaging in research across Iberian languages and literary-cultural traditions.

We will update it approximately once every six months. Please feel free to email suggested texts for the second edition, or any errors you find, to Prof. Robert Patrick Newcomb at rpnewcomb@ucdavis.edu.

* = Titles by members of UC Comparative Iberian Studies

 
 

Manuscripts

Alvar, Carlos. La poesía trovadoresca en España y Portugal. Barcelona: Planeta; Madrid: Cupsa, 1997.

*Armistead, Samuel G. and Manuel da Costa Fontes, et al., eds. Cancioneiro Tradicional de Trás-os-Montes. Madison: Hispanic Seminary of Medieval Studies, 1998.

*Armistead, Samuel G. and Joseba Zulaika, eds. Voicing the Moment: Improvised Oral Poetry and Basque Tradition. Reno: Center for Basque Studies–University of Nevada, Reno, 2005). Conference Papers Series, No. 3.

*Armistead, Samuel G., Joseph H. Silverman and Israel J. Katz. Folk Literature of the Sephardic Jews, Vol. V: Judeo-Spanish Ballads from Oral Tradition: IV: Carolingian Ballads (3), Gaiferos. Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta, 2006.

*_____. Folk Literature of the Sephardic Jews, Vol. IV: Judeo-Spanish Ballads from Oral Tradition: III: Carolingian Ballads (2), Conde Claros. Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta, 2008.

Bo, Joan Baptista Solervicens e. Els Països Catalans i Espanya: ser o no ser. Conflictes 

político-lingüístics al segle XVI. Valencia: Eliseu Climent, 1988.


Cabero, Valentín. Iberismo y cooperación. Pasado y futuro de la península ibérica. Salamanca: Universidad de Salamanca, 2002.

Cohen, Mark. Last Century of a Sephardic Community: The Jews of Monastir, 1839-1943. New York: Foundation for the Advancement of Sephardic Studies and Culture, 2003. Print. (With edition, translation and commentary on six Judeo-Spanish ballads from Monastir, Macedonia, by S.G. Armistead. 260-68.)


Entralgo, Pedro Laín. España como problema. Second edition. Madrid: Aguilar, 1957.

Faber, Sebastiaan. Anglo-American Hispanists and the Spanish Civil War: Hispanophilia, Commitment, and Discipline. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2008.   (Includes institutional histories of US and UK Hispanism.)

_____. “Economies of Prestige: The Place of Iberian Studies in the American University.” Hispanic Research Journal 9.1 (2008): 7-32. (Special issue on cultural studiesed. Josep-Anton Fernàndez and PatriciaD’Allemand.)

_____. “Fantasmas hispanistas y otros retos transatlánticos.” Cultura y cambio social en América Latina, ed. Mabel Moraña. St Louis, MO/Frankfurt/Madrid: Washington U./Iberoamericana, 2008. 315-45. (On Hispanism and TAtlantic Studies)

_____. “La hora ha llegado”: Hispanism, Pan-Americanism, and the Hope of Spanish/American Glory (1938-1948)”. Ideologies of HispanismEd. Mabel Moraña. Nashville: Vanderbilt UP, 2005. 62-104.

Flesler, Daniela. The Return of the Moor: Spanish Responses to Contemporary       Moroccan Immigration. West Lafayette: Purdue University Press, 2008.

Fox, Inman. La invención de España. Nacionalismo liberal e identidad nacional.

Fontes, Manuel da Costa. O Romanceiro Português e Brasileiro: Indice Temático e Bibliográfico. 2 vols. Madison: Hispanic Seminary of Medieval Studies, 1997. Includes Appendix by S.G. Armistead, “Correspondências Pan-Europeias/Pan-European Analogues.” II, 624-44, 660-62.

Fuentes, Víctor. La marcha al pueblo en las letras españolas, 1917-1936. 1976. 2da edición, rev y ampliada. Madrid: Ediciones de la Torre, 2006.

García Morejón, Julio. Unamuno y Portugal. Second edition. Madrid: Gredos, 1971.

Hina, Horts. Castilla y Cataluña en el debate cultural 1714-1939. Barcelona: Ediciones Península, 1986.

*Irujo, Xabier et al. A Legal History of the Basque Language (1789-2009). Trans. Viola Miglio. Bilboa: Eusko Ikaskuntza, 2009.

Jiménez, Rafael M. Mérida. Mujer y cultura literaria en las letras ibéricas medievales y del renacimiento temprano. Bibliografías y catálogos, 51. Kassel: Edition Reichenberger, 2011.

_____. Women in Medieval Iberia: A Selected Bibliography. Eugene, OR: University of Oregon – Medieval Feminist Forum, Center for the Study of Women in Society, 2002.

El libro binario. Ed. Jonathan Burgoyne. Papers of the Medieval Hispanic Research Seminar Vol. 57, London: Queen Mary University of London, 2009.

Kunz, Marco. Juan Goytisolo: Metáforas de la migración. Madrid: Verbum, 2003.

Liu, Benjamin M, and James T. Monroe. Ten Hispano-Arabic Strophic Songs in the Modern Oral Tradition: Music and Texts. Berkeley: University of Calif. Press, 1989. Print.

Lourenço, Eduardo. O Outro Lado da Lua: A Ibéria segundo Eduardo Lourenço. Ed. Maria Manuel Baptista. Porto: Campo das Letras, 2005.

MacKay, Ruth. The Baker Who Pretended to Be King of Portugal. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2012.

Maravall, José Antonio. El concepto de España en la Edad Media. Madrid: Instituto de Estudios Políticos, 1964.

Martin-Márquez, Susan. Disorientations. Spanish Colonialism in Africa and the Performance of Identity. New Haven: Yale UP, 2008.

Martínez-Gil, Victor. El naixement de l’iberisme catalanista. Barcelona: Curial, 1997.

Mascarenhas, Manuela. A questão ibérica (1850-1870). Coimbra: Livraria Cruz, 1980.

Medina, João. Ortega y Gasset no Exílio Português (com um excurso sobre a lusofilia de Miguel de Unamuno). Lisbon: Centro de História da Universidade de Lisboa, 2004.

Molina, César Antonio. Sobre el iberismo y otros escritos de literatura portuguesa. Madrid: Akal, 1990.

Monroe, James T. Islam and the Arabs in Spanish Scholarship: (16. Century to the Present). Leiden: Brill, 1970. Print.

_____. Hispano-Arabic Poetry: A Student Anthology. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1974. Reprint Piscataway, N.J.: Gorgias Press, 2004.

Resina, Joan Ramon. Del hispanismo a los estudios ibéricos. Una propuesta federativa para el ámbito cultural. Madrid: Biblioteca Nueva, 2009.

*Ricci, Cristián H. Literatura periférica en castellano y catalán: el caso marroquí. Madrid-Minneapolis: Ediciones Clásicas- U of Minnesota P (Colección Biblioteca Crítica Luso-Hispana), 2010.   

Rocamora, José Antonio. El nacionalismo ibérico: 1782-1936. Valladolid: Universidad de Valladolid, 1994.

Romero, Eugenia R. Contemporary Galician Culture in a Global Context: Movable Identities. Lanham: Lexington Books, 2011.

Samper, M. Àngels Pérez. Catalunya i Portugal el 1640. Barcelona: Curial, 1992.

Sharrer, Harvey L. A Critical Bibliography of Hispanic Arthurian Material. I. Texts: the prose romance cycles. Research Bibliographies & Checklists, 3. London: Grant & Cutler, 1977.

Torre, Hipólito de la. España y Portugal. Siglos XIX-XX. Vivencias históricas.

Unamuno, Miguel de. Epistolario portugués de Unamuno. Ed. Angel Marcos de Dios. Paris: Fundação Gulbenkian; Centro Cultural Português, 1978.

_____. Escritos de Unamuno sobre Portugal. Ed. Angel Marcos de Dios. Paris: Fundação Gulbenkian; Centro Cultural Português, 1985.

Valladares, Rafael. Portugal y la Monarquía Hispánica, 1580-1640. Madrid: Arcos Libros, 2000.

Vilanova, Mercedes. España en Maragall. Barcelona: Ediciones Península, 1968.

 

Edited volumes

*Bermúdez, Silvia, et al., eds. From Stateless Nations to Postnational Spain. Boulder, CO: Society of Spanish and Spanish American Studies, 2002.

Blackmore, Josiah H. and Gregory S. Hutcheson, eds. Queer Iberia: Sexualities, Cultures, and Crossings from the Middle Ages to the Renaissance. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1999.

Del Valle, José and Luis Gabriel-Stheeman, eds. The Battle over Spanish between 1800 and 2000: Language ideologies and Hispanic intellectuals. London and New York: Routledge, 2002.

Domínguez, César, Fernando Cabo Aseguinolaza and Anxo Abuín González, eds. A Comparative History of Literatures in the Iberian Peninsula. Vol. 1. A Comparative History of Literatures in European Languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 2010.

Dougherty, Dru and Milton M. Avezedo, eds. Multicultural Iberia: Language, Literature, and Music. Berkeley: International and Area Studies, UC Berkeley, Research Series No. 103, 1999.

Epps, Brad and Luis Fernández Cifuentes, eds. Spain Beyond Spain: Modernity, Literary History, and National Identity. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell University Press, 2005.

Faber, Sebastiaan, and Cristina Martínez-Carazo. Contra el olvido: El exilio español en Estados Unidos. Alcala de Henares: Instituto Franklin de Estudios Norteamericanos, 2010.

Hooper, Kristy and Manuel Puga, eds. Contemporary Galician Cultural Studies: Between the Local and the Global. New York: Modern Language Association, 2011.

Martín-Estudillo, Luís and Nicholas Spadaccini, eds. New Spain, New Literatures. Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 2010.

*Martínez-Carazo, Cristina and Adrienne Laskier Martín, eds. Spain’s Multicultural Legacies: Studies in Honor of Samuel G. Armistead. Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta, 2008.

McNerney, Kathleen and Cristina Enríquez de Salamanca, eds. Double Minorities of Spain: A Bio-Bibliographical Guide of the Catalan, Galician, and Basque Countries. New York: Modern Language Association, 1994.

Moraña, Mabel, ed. Ideologies of Hispanism. Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 2005.

Ortega, Julio, ed. Nuevos hispanismos interdisciplinarios y trasatlánticos. Madrid: Iberoamericana/Vervuert, 2010.

Resina, Joan Ramon, ed. Iberian Modalities: Contemporary Hispanic and Lusophone Cultures. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 2012.

Romero López, Dolores, ed. Naciones literarias. Barcelona: Anthropos, 2006. Romero, Naciones literarias, Table of Contents  Romero, Naciones literarias, Bibliography

Sampedro, Benita and Simon Doubleday, ed. Border Interrogations: Questioning Spanish Frontiers. Oxford: Berghahn Books, 2011.

*Sharrer, Harvey L. and E. Michael Gerli, eds. Hispanic Medieval Studies in Honor of Samuel G. Armistead. Madison: Hispanic Seminary of Medieval Studies, 1992.

Silva, Andréia Cristina Lopes Frazão da. Hagiografia e História. Vol. 1: Banco de dados das hagiografias ibéricas (séculos XI ao XIII). Rio de Janeiro: Pem, 2009.

Varela, Anxo Tarrío and Angel Abuín González, eds. Bases metodolóxicas para unha historia comparada das literaturas na península Ibérica. Santiago de Compostela: Universidad de Santiago de Compostela, 2004.

 

Special journal issues

*Dagenais, John and Margaret Greer, eds. Decolonizing the Middle Ages. Special issue of Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies 30.3 (2000).

Monroe, James T. and Douglas Young, eds. The Arabic Literature of Al-Andalus. Special issue of Journal of Arabic Literature 34.1-2 (2003).

Picos, María Teresa Vilariño and Anxo Abuín González, eds. New Trends in Iberian Galician Comparative Literature. Special Issue of CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture 13.5 (December 2011): http://docs.lib.purdue.edu/clcweb/vol13/iss5/

Siglo XX: 20th Century, Vol. 13.1-2 (1996).

 

Book chapters

Alvar, Carlos. “Portugal y España: encuentros y desencuentros literarios en la Edad Media.” Diálogos ibéricos e iberoamericanos. Actas del VI Congreso Internacional de ALEPH. Lisboa: Asociación de Jóvenes Investigadores de la Literatura Hispánica, 2010. 35-61.

Álvarez, Eloisa. “A Imprensa Espanhola Perante a Morte de Miguel Torga.” Dar Mundo ao Coração. Estudos sobre Miguel Torga. Ed. Carlos Mendes de Sousa. Alfragide, Portugal: Texto Editores; Fundação Calouste Gulbenkian, 2009. 39-49.

*Armistead, Samuel G. “The Memory of Tri-Religious Spain in the Sephardic Romancero.” Encuentros & Desencuentros: Spanish-Jewish Cultural Interaction Throughout History. Ed. Carlos Carrete Parrondo et al. Tel Aviv: University Publishing Projects, 2000. 265-86.

*_____. “History and Traditional Narrative: The Judeo-Spanish Ballad of The Exile of the Jews from Portugal.” Studies on the History of Portuguese Jews from their Expulsion in 1497 through their Dispersion. Ed. Israel J. Katz and M. Mitchell Serels. New York: Sepher Hermon Press, 2000. 35-53 (with musical transcriptions and commentary by Israel J. Katz).

*_____. “Oralidad y escritura en el romancero judeo-español.” Textualización y Oralidad. Ed. José Jesús de Bustos. Madrid: Instituto Universitario Menéndez Pidal, 2003. 109-26.

*_____. “La cabalgada de Peranzules: A Possible Epic Congener.” Historicist Essays on Hispano-Medieval Narrative in Memory of Roger M. Walker. Ed. Barry Taylor and Geoffrey West. London: Modern Humanities Research Association, 2003. 41-52.

*_____. “Antigüedades del Romancero canario.” El Romancero de La Gomera y el Romancero general a comienzos del Tercer Milenio: Actas del Coloquio Internacional sobre el Romancero, celebrado en la Isla de La Gomera (Islas Canarias), del 20 al 24 de julio de 2001. Ed. Maximiano Trapero. Arafo, Tenerife: Cabildo Insular de La Gomera, 2003. 381-93.

*_____. “Contamination and Reconstruction in the Judeo-Spanish Romancero.” Proceedings of the Twelfth British Conference on Judeo-Spanish Studies, 24–26 June, 2001. Ed. Hilary Pomeroy and Michael Alpert. London: Queen Mary and Westfield College, 2004. 93-109.

*_____. “Expurgation and Bowdlerization in the Hispanic Romancero.” Proceedings of the Conference: «Wine, Women, and Song»: Hebrew and Arabic Poetry in Medieval Iberia. Eds. Michelle Hamilton, Sarah Portnoy, and David Wacks. Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta, 2004. 15-32.

*_____. “Una tradición romancística previamente desconocida: Romances judeo-españoles de Xauen.” De la canción de amor medieval a las soleares: Profesor Manuel Alvar in memoriam. Ed. Pedro M. Piñero Ramírez and Antonio José Pérez Castellano. Sevilla: Fundación Machado–Universidad de Sevilla, 2004. 55-64.

*_____. “Echo-compounds in Judeo-Spanish romances.” Romance Studies Today in Honor of Beatriz Varela. Ed. Elaine S. Brooks, Eliza M. Ghil and S. George Wolf. Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta, 2005. 121-36.

*_____. “El problema de las jarchas.” Dejar hablar a los textos: Homenaje a Francisco Márquez Villanueva. Ed. Pedro M. Piñero Ramírez. Seville: Universidad de Sevilla, 2005. 57-64.

*_____. “Improvised Poetry in the Hispanic Tradition.” Voicing the Moment: Improvised Oral Poetry and Basque Tradition. Ed. S.G. Armistead and Joseba Zulaika. Reno: Center for Basque Studies–U of Nevada, 2005. 29-43.

*_____. “Sephardic Ballad Singers and Golden Age Narrative.” “Entra mayo y sale abril”: Medieval Spanish Literary and Folklore Studies in Memory of Harriet Goldberg. Ed. Manuel da Costa Fontes and Joseph T. Snow. Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta, 2005. 31-40.

*_____. “The Sephardim.” Cambridge History of Arabic Literature: Al-Andalus. Ed. María Menocal, Raymond Scheindlin, and Michael Sells. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000. 455-71 (Chapter 25).

*_____. “Epic and Ballad in the Hispanic Tradition.” A Comparative History of Literatures in the Iberian Peninsula. Ed. Fernando Cabo Aseguinolaza, Anxo Abuín González and César P. Domínguez Prieto. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 2010. 502-09.

*_____. “Américo Castro en América.” Contra el olvido: El exilio español en los Estados Unidos. Ed. Sebastiaan Faber and Cristina Martínez-Carazo. Alcalá de Henares: Instituto Franklin de Estudios Norteamericanos, 2010. 161-71.

*_____. “Hispanic and Balkan Ballad Traditions: Parallels and Congeners.” Por s’entender bem a letra – Homenagem a Stephen Reckert. Lisbon: Imprensa Nacional–Casa da Moeda, 2011. 665-673.

Avenoza, Gemma. “Manuscritos bíblicos ibéricos.” Los códices literarios de la Edad Media. Interpretación, historia, técnicas y catalogación. Dir. Pedro M. Cátedra. San Millán de la Cogolla: Cilengua – Instituto de Historia del Libro y de la Lectura, 2009. 55-70.

Bou, Enric. “On Rivers and Maps. Iberian Approaches to Comparatism.” New Spain, New Literatures.  Ed. Luis Martín-Estudill and Nicholas Spadaccini. Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press. 3-26.

Cuesta, Pilar Vázquez. “Antero de Quental, iberista?” Congresso Anteriano Internacional-Actas. Universidade dos Açores. 14-18 Outubro 1991. Ponta Delgada: Universidade dos Açores. 161-82.

_____. “A fantasma do iberismo no Portugal do século XIX.” Homenaxe ó profesor Constantino García. Santiago de Compostela: Universidade de Santiago de Compostela, 1991.

_____. “Un noventa y ocho portugués. El Ultimatum de 1890 y su repercusión en España.” El siglo XIX en España. Doce estudios. Barcelona: Planeta, 1974.

*Dagenais, John. “Catalunya-Aragón.” Regeneration: A Literary History of Europe, 1328-1418. Oxford: Oxford University Press (in press)

*_____. “Decolonizing the Medieval Page.” The Future of the Page. Ed. Andrew Taylor and Peter Stoicheff. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2004. 37-70.

*_____. “Medieval Spanish Literature in the Twenty-First Century.”  The Cambridge History of Spanish Literature.  Ed. David T. Gies.  Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2004. 39-57.

Dias, Eduardo Mayone. “Francisco Manuel de Melo: Un cop d’ull portuguès sobre Catalunya.” Actes del Cinquè Col.loqui d’Estudis Catalans a Nord Amèrica. Barcelona: Publicacions de l’Abadia de Montserrat, 1988. 321-29.

Domínguez, César. “Historiography and the Geo-Literary Imaginery.” Domínguez, César, Fernando Cabo Aseguinolaza and Anxo Abuín González, eds. A Comparative History of Literatures in the Iberian Peninsula. Vol. 1. A Comparative History of Literatures in European Languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 2010.

_____. “The Horizons of Interliterary Theory in the Iberian Peninsula: Reception and Testing Ground.” The Horizons of Contemporary Slavic Comparative Literature Studies. Ed. Halina Janaszek-Ivani Kov. Warsaw: Elipsa, 2007. 70-83.

_____. “Imaginario e historia literaria. El caso de la Península Ibérica como geografía literaria orientalizada en el marco europeo.” La literatura en la literatura. Actas del XIV Simposio de la Sociedad Española de Literatura General y Comparada. Ed. Magdalena León Gómez. Alcalá de Henares: Centro de Estudios Cervantinos. 2004. 25-532.

_____. “Las literaturas hispanomedievales en las antologías de literatura mundial: “¿canon nacional o mundial?” Literatures ibèriques medievals comparades / Literaturas ibéricas medievales comparadas. Ed. Rafael Alemany Ferrer and Francisco Chico Rico. Alacant: Universitat d’Alacant-SELGYC, 2012.

Faulhaber, Charles B. “Sobre la cultura ibérica medieval: las lenguas vernáculas y la traducción.” Actas del VI Congreso Internacional de la Asociacion Hispánica de Literatura Medieval. Ed. José Manuel Lucía Megías. Alcalá de Henares: Universidad de Alcalá, 1997. 587-97.

García, Santiago Gutiérrez. “Periodización y fechas claves. Una aproximación a la historiografía comparada de las literaturas ibéricas.” Bases metodolóxicas para unha historia comparada das literaturas da península Ibérica. Ed. Anxo Abuín González and Anxo Tarrío Varela. Santiago de Compostela: Universidade de Santiago de Compostela, 2004. 153-80.

Homem, Amadeu Carvalho. “O anti-iberismo dos republicanos radicais portugueses (1870-1910)”. Actas dos 3os Cursos Internacionais de Verão de Cascais (8 a 13 de Julgo de 1996). Estados e Sociedades Ibéricas: Realizações e Conflitos (Sécs. XVIII-XX). Cascais: Câmara Munipical de Cascais, 1997. 213-20.

Lopes, Teresa Rita. “A Ibéria de Torga e ‘Nós, Portugal, o Poder Ser’ de Pessoa.” Dar Mundo ao Coração. Estudos sobre Miguel Torga. Ed. Carlos Mendes de Sousa. Alfragide, Portugal: Texto Editores; Fundação Calouste Gulbenkian, 2009. 27-37.

Malkiel, María Rosa Lida de. “Arthurian Literature in Spain and Portugal.” Arthurian Literature in the Middle Ages: A Collaborative History. Ed. Roger S. Loomis. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1959. 406-18.

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*_____. “Narrar el siglo XXI. La cultura de la transnación.” Contornos de la narrativa española actual (2000-2009): un diálogo entre creadores y críticos. Ed. Toni Dorca y Palmar Álvarez. Berlin: Vervuert, 2011.

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*_____. “El pasado utópico en ‘La veu melodiosa’ de Montserrat Roig,” Revista Hispánica Moderna, Año 47, No. 1 (Jun., 1994): 210-20.

*_____. “The Spanish Case for Europe. The Power of Cultural Identity.” Studies in Twentieth and Twenty-First Century Literature, 33, 2009: 321-35.

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Rodrigues, Ana Maria Moog. “António Sardinha: Alguns aspectos do seu pensamento,” Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia, T. 43, Fasc. 3/4, Filosofia Portuguesa Contemporânea (Jul.-Dec., 1987): 307-36.

Rodríguez, Mariano Martín. “El teatro portugués en Madrid (1918-1936),” Anales de la literatura española contemporánea, Vol. 32, No. 2, Drama/Theatre (2007): 395-422.

Salrach, Josep M. “Catalunya, Castella i Espanya vistes per si mateices a l’etat mitjana,” L’Avenç, núm. 200 (Feb. 1996): 30-37.

Sampedro, Benita. “Rethinking the Archive and the Colonial Library: Equatorial Guinea,” Journal of Spanish Cultural Studies, 9.3, November 2008.

Seixas, Xosé M. Núñez. “Historia e actualidade dos nacionalismos na España contemporánea: unha perspectiva de conxunto,” Grial, T. 33, No. 128 (Oct.-Nov.-Dec. 1995): 495-540.

_____. “Os nacionalismos na Espanha contemporânea: uma perspectiva histórica e algumas hipóteses para o presente,” Análise Social, Vol. 36, No. 158/159 (Spring-Summer 2001): 9-41.

_____. “Portugal e o galeguismo ata 1936. Algunhas consideracións históricas,” Grial, T. 30, No. 113, Portugal alén nós (Jan.-Feb.-Mar. 1992): 61-77.

Shabad, Goldie and Richard Gunther. “Language, Nationalism, and Political Conflict in Spain,” Comparative Politics, Vol. 14, No. 4 (Jul., 1982): 443-477.

*Sharrer, Harvey L. “Eighteenth-Century Chapbook Adaptations of the Historia de Flores y Blancaflor by Antonio da Silva, Mestre de Gramática,” Hispanic Review, Vol. 52, No. 1 (Winter, 1984): 59-74.

*_____. “Notas sobre la materia artúrica hispánica, 1979-1986,” La corónica 15 (1987): 328-40.

*_____. “Two Eighteenth-Century Chapbook Romances of Chivalry by António da Silva, Mestre de Gramática: Lançarote do Lago and Dário Lobondo Alexandrino,” Hispanic Review, Vol.46, No. 2 (Spring, 1978): 137-46.

Shiloah, Amnon. “The Meeting of Christian, Jewish and Muslim Musical Cultures on the Iberian Peninsula (Before 1492).” Acta Musicologica 63 (1991): 14-20.

Stern, Charlotte. “Sayago and Sayagués in Spanish History and Literature,” Hispanic Review, Vol. 29, No. 3 (Jul., 1961): 217-37.

Trias, Lluís Quintana. “Cartas de Francisco Acebal a Juan Maragall (1902-1910): Catalanismo y Modernismo en la revista La Lectura,” Nueva Revista de Filología Hispánica, Vol. 47, No. 1 (1999): 121-35.

Utt, Roger L. “Leopoldo Alas y su Liga Literaria Hispano-Portuguesa,” Hispania, Vol. 71, No. 4 (Dec., 1988): 780-92.

Vejarano, Juan J. Trías. “La visión de España en la obra de Juan Maragall,” Revista de Estudios Políticos, núm, 113-114 (Sep.-Dec. 1960): 105-45.

Viera, David. “Report: The Catalan Lusophile Ignasi Ribera i Rovira,” Hispania, Vol. 83, No. 2 (May, 2000): 321-23.

Wieruszowski, Helene. “The Rise of the Catalan Language in the 13th Century,” Modern Language Notes, Vol. 59, No. 1 (Jan., 1944): 9-20.

Withers, A.M. “Further Influences of Ausias March on Gutierre de Cetina,” Modern Language Notes, Vol. 51, No. 6 (Jun., 1936): 373-79.

Woolard, Kathryn A. and Tae-Joong Gahng. “Changing Language Policies and Attitudes in Autonomous Catalonia,” Language in Society, Vol. 19, No 3 (Sep., 1990): 311-30.

 


Audio recordings

*Armistead, Samuel J. Commentary & Context of the Spanish Décimas from St. Bernard Parish. Sung by Irvan Perez, edition and liner notes by S.G. Armistead. Natchitoches: Northwestern State U, Louisiana Folklife Center, 2004. Booklet, accompanying CD.

*Armistead, Samuel G and Israel J. Katz. Edition and liner notes: Commentary & Context of the Spanish Décimas from St. Bernard Parish, sung by Irvan Perez, Natchitoches: Northwestern State University, Louisiana Folklife Center, 2004, 47 pp., accompanying CD.

 

Reviews

*Armistead, Samuel J. Review of Manuel Alvar, El español en el Sur de Estados Unidos: Estudios, encuestas, textos, Alcalá de Henares: Universidad de Alcalá–La Goleta Ediciones, 2000, Southwest Journal of Linguistics, 22:1 (2003), 131–134.

 

Electronic resources

*Armistead, Samuel G. “Isleño Decimas.” KnowLA Encyclopedia of Louisiana. Ed. David Johnson. 1 Jun. 2012. Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities. 16 Sept. 2011 http://www.www.knowla.org/entry.php?rec=861

*_____. “Adivinhas.” Enciclopédia Açoriana. (Lisbon: Published online, 2003) 8 Jun. 2012.  

http://www.culturacores.azores.gov.pt/ea/pesquisa/default.aspx?pesquisa=adivinha

*Armistead, Samuel J., Joseph H. Silverman, and Israel J. Katz. Multimedia ballad archive: Folk Literature of the Sephardic JewsA multimedia archive of ballads and other oral literature in Judeo-Spanish collected from 1957 to 1993 by Samuel G. Armistead (University of California, Davis), the late Joseph H. Silverman (University of California, Santa Cruz), and Israel J. Katz. 8 Jun. 2012. http://sephardifolklit.illinois.edu/flsj/. Digitized recordings, with transcriptions and information about song type, are available on the website, now hosted by the University of Illinois Library, thanks to project manager Bruce Rosenstock.

*PhiloBiblon. Dir. Charles B. Faulhaber. Berkeley: The Bancroft Library, University of California, 2011-present.
URL: http://bancroft.berkeley.edu/philobiblon/index.html

BETA (Bibliografía Española de Textos Antiguos). Comp. Charles B. Faulhaber, Ángel Gómez Moreno, Antonio Cortijo Ocaña and Óscar Perea Rodríguez.

*BITAGAP (Bibliografia de Textos Antigos Galegos e Portugueses). Comp. Arther L-F. Askins, Harvey L. Sharrer, Aida Fernanda Dias and Martha E. Schaffer.

BITECA (Bibliografia de Textos Antics Catalans). Comp. Vicenç Beltran, Gemma Avenoza and Lourdes Soriano.

BIPA (Bibliografía de Poesia Áurea) (in production)

 

Journals

Aula Ibérica (Universidad de Salamanca)

eHumanista: Journal of Iberian Studies.  http://www.ehumanista.ucsb.edu/.

e-Journal of Luso-Hispanic Studies (Vanderbilt University)

Rassegna Iberistica (Università Ca’Foscari Venezia)

Transmodernity: Journal of Peripheral Cultural Production of the Luso-Hispanic World (University of California):

http://escholarship.org/uc/ssha_transmodernity

 

Comparative Iberian Studies bibliography

The UC Comparative Iberian Studies Working Group needs your help in compiling a bibliography of scholarship in comparative Iberian studies!

We are interested in monographs, articles, anthologies and translations that engage with Iberian/peninsular literary and cultural studies (Middle Ages to present day) across Iberian languages (Spanish/Castilian, Portuguese, Galician, Basque, Catalan, etc.) or regional frameworks. You may submit your own publications, or publications you find useful in your own work.

If you would like to contribute, please email your submissions to rpnewcomb@ucdavis.edu. We will then publish the bibliography as a reference for fellow scholars and students on this page.

¡Gracias! Obrigado! Gràcies! Grazas! Eskerrik asko!

The UC Comparative Iberian Studies working group would like to thank all those who attended, participated in, or helped out at last Friday’s “Other Iberias” symposium. The day’s proceedings were very stimulating, and we look forward to providing additional website content related to “Other Iberias” over the coming days and weeks.

We would like to especially recognize the institutions and individuals who made the event possible: UC Humanities Research Institute, Davis Humanities Institute (represented at “Other Iberias” by its interim and associate directors), UC Davis Department of Spanish and Portuguese, our moderators, business staff, and students at UC Davis, and finally, our faculty participants.

 

¡Gracias! Obrigado! Gràcies! Grazas! Eskerrik asko!

“Other Iberias” symposium this Friday: how to participate

As this Friday’s “Other Iberias” symposium on Comparative Iberian Studies draws near, we’d like to let you know how you can participate:

 

1. Come to UC Davis: “Other Iberias” is free and open to the public. The symposium runs from 9 am-5:45 pm in the Andrews Conference Room (Rm. 2203) of the Social Sciences and Humanities Building.

2. Submit questions via Twitter: Submit questions to our speakers in English, Portuguese, or Spanish by 9 am Pacific Time on Friday to @uciberianists, hash tag #otheriberias. Please identify your name, institutional affiliation, and the speaker you’re addressing. Questions and answers will be archived on this site.

3. Submit questions by email: Submit questions to our speakers in English, Portuguese, or Spanish by 9 am Pacific Time on Friday to rpnewcomb@ucdavis.edu. Please identify your name, institutional affiliation, and the speaker you’re addressing. Questions and answers will be archived on this site.

4. Audio: We’ll be offering some audio content from the symposium, to be uploaded to this site after the fact.

 

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