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Corpus Aristotelicum

At first she could not believe his story, but finally she realized her follies; the prince inherited the kingdom, and the two lived in splendid happiness ever af ter. It was to this problem that he directed his remarks in the third article to appear that February.

The period was the time of an excitingly detailed correspondence between Duran and Bohl. He humanely and sensibly opposed tyranny, but lihrillo condemned excesses of any kind. Page references are to the MAE edition. Es deber suyo reclamar los ejemplares que la ley concede a la Biblioteca de todas las obras que se publican en el reino.

Although Bohl is not specifically mentioned, I believe the content strongly suggests him as the intended recipient.

He called upon his poetic Muse again twice in French refinement had so distorted the critical eye, that even Spanish critics had jumped on the bandwagon of abuse Duran himself admitted taking this viewpoint for a while during his early studies.

But as Duran had previously indicated, the advent of narrow neoclassicism fostered the decline of the romances as well as the drama. The official dissection of Virgil was often pushed aside by the loves of Tristan, and Apollo’s lyre was drowned by the chords of the troubadour’s harp. T h e y shared an avid interest in the romances, and had collaborated on magazines together since Wolf first published the encomium in his shorc biography of Duran which appeared in Conversations-Lexicon, v.


Like his other composi- tions, he did not write this one for mass consumption: As drama and poetry were viewed as means to preserve history and custom, so was sculpture: That the conservation of popular traditions reinvested with national character was owed to them.

Aristóteles by Ana Guillén on Prezi

Certificados de Cursos incorporados a esta Universidad. See Ap- pendix B. A brief synopsis of that early relationship is given by Gallardo himself, who wrote to Duran in There was hardly any drama that did not excite the emotions of the spectator while sustaining his interest from the very first scene to the last.

Forty-one of Madrid’s leading novelists, poets, sculptors and critics surround Zorrilla, some listening attentively to his poetry, others staring dispassionately at the art pieces. Gredos,p.

One day sobr they dined together, a small piece of rice stayed on the chin of the young man, and the princess, finding the excuse she needed in the trivial lapse of etiquette, had him thrown out of her sight.

Quintana wrote to him two days after receiving a personal copy praising among other things his “solidez en los principios, originalidad de pensar, fuerza 10 “Donde las dan las toman”, p.

She fainted; Claros prepared for the fight, but the usurper fled to tell the king. Duran lamented the lack of attention paid to this great man by his countrymen, and saw the need for a physical demonstra- tion of the country’s respect for its most famous author and noble patriot.

Espasa-Calpe,p. Good theater was that which inspired the heart and the mind, that which stirred the soul with emotion, and consequently both classical and romantic methods could be employed with equal validity, as long as the same goals were reached.

The codification of the belief in this strict interpretation was due to Nicholas Boileau, that fiery and intolerant classicist who battled fiercely for the general acceptance of his views.

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Antonio even claimed to have learned to read from his great-great uncle’s Romancero f” his grandmother at any rate used to read the romances to the boys before they went to sleep each night.

This trajectory developed as the society became more sophisticated: It is not without foundation that one critic has written: Consistent with his literary outlook, Duran wrote: Duran saw El condenado as a deeply religious drama, well in keeping with the theological and dogmatic beliefs of lirillo only the seventeenth, but also of the nineteenth century, that dealt with the concept of Grace on a level which the people could understand.


The feud that erupted in the i68os at the Academie Francaise between the supporters of Boileau and those of his antagonist Charles Perrault has been studied with great care.

Critics, chained to the rules laid down by foreigners, had underestimated the grace and genius of those works. Only one, La prudencia en la mujer, was accorded ampie recognition. He also saw what Virrtudes had commented on – Spanish drama sbre so rich in invention that “Italian, French, and English writers have all availed themselves of the ingenious inventions of the Spaniards, and often without acknowledging the source from which they derived them”.

Then the reviewer contradicted himself by underlining the public’s predilection for this type of romance: His production, although homogeneous in philosophical and linguistic focus, can be roughly grouped into two categories: He was virtdes favor of a free-flowing language in both syntax and vocabulary which could accom- modate itself to the necessities of the times. Both bibliographical and critical in nature, they ranged over drama and poetry with an enthusiasm that leaves no one surprised by his later achieve- ments.

Y que el aprecio que V. Schlegel who denied any Arabic influence on Spanish poetry F. They were rather servile imitations of the written accounts of those poems found in the chronicles. His verse was often incorrect and he had no deep knowledge of science or art. The poems contained in the Cancionero were indexed according to the first line titleauthor, and source.

Those critics who had consistently sided with Duran continued to support his interpretations of these dramas. This process was ivcios through literally thousands of pages: