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Canibalias y calibanias chicanas, migrantes y eulatinas: la postoccidentalista producción literaria y cultural en los Estados Unidos y América Latina

Abstract Anchored to the Mexican-American and U.S. Latino historical experience, this dissertation examines how a Latino and Chicano Canibalia manifests itself in literary and cultural production across the different literary periods of the Southwest and the United States as formulated by Luis Leal and Ilan Stavans: Colonization: 1537-1810, Annexations: 1811-1898, Acculturation: 1898-1945, Upheaval: 1946-1979, and the fifth period, Into the Mainstream: 1980-Present. Theoretically, the study is primarily based on the work Canibalia: canibalismo, calibanismo, antropofagia cultural y consumo en América Latina (2005) by Carlos Jauregui. This Canibalia claims that the symbol Caliban, a character taken from the drama The Tempest (1611) by William Shakespe... (more)
Created Date 2015
Contributor Ramos Rodriguez, Tomas (Author) / Hernández-G., Manuel de Jesús (Advisor) / Rosales, Jesús (Committee member) / Foster, David William (Committee member) / García-Fernández, Carlos Javier (Committee member) / Arizona State University (Publisher)
Subject Literature / Latin American literature / Caribbean literature / Caliban / Cannibal / Chicano literature / Latin American literature / Mexican-American literature / U.S. Latino
Type Doctoral Dissertation
Extent 244 pages
Language Spanish
Reuse Permissions All Rights Reserved
Note Doctoral Dissertation Spanish 2015
Collaborating Institutions Graduate College / ASU Library
Additional Formats MODS / OAI Dublin Core / RIS

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Description Dissertation/Thesis