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In other places night "falls," but here in Nogales, says Jeannette Pazos, it "activates. The women and girls tuck birth control pills into pockets they've heard about the coyotes. Border Patrol agents check infrared cameras and wait in idling SUVs for a sensor to trip or a call to crackle over the radio. If the group of Harvard students seated in front of Pazos has any image of where they are, it has something to do with poverty, with violence, and with deportation. Nogales has plenty of all three, Pazos acknowledges. Her dark hair is pulled back, revealing a smooth, open face.

Boscan The sonnet is significant for two reasons: it continued the spatial stratifi- was the first Spanish sonneteer to introduce the theme by freely trans- cation of feeling by developing an allegory of the "camino de la virtud"l0 lating Petrarch's "solo e pensoso" sonnet, devoting at least fourteen the speaker metaphorically climbs an "estrecho camino" leading to the sonnets to various aspects of a metaphorical journey of love. Garcilaso effectively demonstrated this associative power for con- up with the elaboration of a sinuous path of amorous reasoning and temporaries and later admirers by adopting the correlative of the "camino despair than with describing the surroundings of the camino to reflect the estrecho de seguiros" and unfolding a psychological journey along which accidia induced by melancholy.

For Boschn, the possibility of transform- he could no longer turn back or move forward a partial echo of the ing nature into a correlative symbol of his inner life was hidden in the Petrarchan dilemma: "10 mi rivolgo in dietro a ciascun passo". In recesses of an imagination characterized by the fundamental association Dantean fashion his path is strewn with "ejemplos tristes de 10s que han of res and verba.

Al- It is with Garcilaso that the first distinctive moment of the motif's though Garcilaso does not symbolize inner turmoil by the transformation expression materializes. His poetic configuration of linguistic convention, of his surroundings, he nevertheless performs a similarly sophisticated moralized Petrarchan ethos, and restrained emotion distinguished five of exercise of poiesis by constructing an allegory of internal conflict and the six sonnets he devoted to the theme.

It was precisely this abstractive configura- conflict between passion and virtue sonnets I, VI, and XVII or to sym- tion of sentiment that suggested to Herrera the possibility of transforming bolize the ascesis of a Platonic search for perfection, harmony, and beauty the motif's conventions by their immersion and aesthetic identification embodied in the beloved sonnets XXXII and XXXVII.

Garcilaso's with the subjective patterns of personal feeling. But before considering this analogues a journey of love, the camino, or the pasos.

The starkness of achievement, a discussion of the efforts of the contemporaries of Garcilaso expression and moral stoicism that pervade the meditative soliloquy in and Herrera is in order. They undoubtedly provided an impulse for sonnets such as Garcilaso's "Por asperos caminos he llegado" or Boscin's Herrera's innovations, for their adherence to imitative canons sacrificed Gary J. Brown - The "Peregrine Amoroso" inventiveness and thus encouraged experimentation and a more indepen- dudosa salud siernpre, dafio cierto.

Poets such as Diego Hurtado de Mendoza, Francisco de cielo yaze 'n tinieblas encubierto. In thus envisioning his amorous conflict, he superceded the pre- an ideally conceived prime analogate of literary expression; present were vious norm of metaphorical association and, more significantly, fashioned the contemplative or plaintive postures, the spatial metamorphosis of a pictorially evocative and baroque portrait of thought and feeling, as amorous struggle, the menacing figure of death accompanying the pere- exemplified by the following sonnet: grino, or the moral aspect of the conflict between reason and will.

For Por estrecho camino, al Sol abierto, the most part they conceived of the motif either as an exercise in pcetic d'espinas i d'abrojos ma1 sembrado, el tardo passo muevo ; i voi cansado, apprenticeship or as an opportunity to vary an accepted Petrarchan a do cierra la vuelta el mar incierto.

Solitude, darkness, and confusion siento, i no hallo solo en mi recelo, ado pueda valerm', alguna parte. Herrera creates the despondent Platonic rhythms of an unrequited love. Sigo por un desierto no tratado, The careful selection of the landscape's details delineates his personal sin luz, sin guia, en confusion perdido XXXVI En noche sola voi con sombra oscuro struggle.

Unlike Duro es este peiiasco levantado que no teme '1 furor d'el bravo viento, Petrarch there is no oscillation between the landscape as contextural back- fria esta nieve, qu'el sobervio aliento ground or reflecting mirror.

And in contrast to both Petrarch and Garci- d'el Aquilon arroja apresurado.

I : LIV laso the intensity of emotion expressed by Herrera is more sharply defined. Por esta oscura soledad perdido huyo, i vo alexandome; mas cuanto The restraint and nostalgic melancholy of Petrarchan language are trans- m'aparto, el ma1 me sigue, i pone espanto : LVIII formed into somber expressions of despair and caliginous images of desolation.

The passion, and frustration.


A rasping wind pushes the luminous heavens off vogue of Petrarchan sentiment and pyschological analysis that had foster- the horizon darkened by a somber cloak of despair. A poetic portrait of ed its metaphorical viability, finally succumbed to the demands of a insecurity emerges.

While vestiges of Neoplatonic devotion to the beloved remained, and poets continued to echo the metaphors of the En este que prosigo, espacio incierto peregrino and his journey, a distinct conception of the motif was encour- arrnado con 10s riscos i espantoso, descubro estrecho passo i afanoso, aged by a renewal of Christian morality.

As a result the pilgrim often Gary J. Brown - The "Peregrine Amoroso" appeared as a disillusioned homo viator who lamented and learned from "Pasando un valle oscuro a1 fin del dia" and "Mis pasos engaiiados hasta his error. The camino and pasos became symbols of the journey of life.

This latter attempt, which refocused the motif from the perspec- The motif's latent moralism was now read in a thoroughly Christian tive of disillusionment and asceticism, will serve to illustrate the third orthodoxy.

When the Petrarchan ethos did survive through imitations, stage of the motif's evolution: it appeared as a more obvious exercise of poetic apprenticeship or under- Mis pasos engaiiados hasta ahora went a linguistic face-lifting in accord with conceptista ideology. Inventive por jardines hibleos y pensiles, attitudes of "baroque" sensitivity fostered such an extended lease on life.

Poets after Herrera thought of the sonnet more as a vistiendo mi virtud como a otro Aquiles, vehicle for heroic encomium and social praise than as a medium for the me han traido callados y sutiles, a donde el alma sus engafios Ilora.

Such metanoia iOh pasos ciegos de mi edad perdida, was reflected by the comparative absence of the motif in the sonnets of que en polvo, en humo, en sombra se convierte many poets from the final part of the sixteenth and initial decades of the entrada triste y misera salida! El primer0 que di, iqut triste suerte!

Rimas, XL the contemplative and symbolic properties of the pilgrim of love, while the Argensola brothers only variably treated the theme in three sonnets. The speaker Within this overall movement away from the classical expression of the openly admits self-deception and disillusionment and supports this ad- theme two distinct attitudes appear: one which seeks to refurbish the mission with the ethical overtone of "jardines hibleos y pensiles. His erring footsteps are attributed to corrupt thoughts of humanistic values into a rhetoric of post-Reformation social and moral and hopes, the innocence of infancy and youth, reason enslaved to Dame responsibility symbolized by the peregrino as exemplar of life's journey.

Voluntas who has humiliated the speaker's virtue in the same way These attitudes reveal themselves at different moments of poetic effort in Achilles' mother did when she dressed him in the garments of a girl in the sonnets of Gbngora, Lope, and Quevedo.

Allegorically speaking In the case of G6ngora the sole sonnet which he devotes to the theme these are all steps along the soul's journey to moral disintegration. The "Descaminando, enfermo, peregrino" reflects the inventiveness of a baroque metaphors of decomposition and death characteristically sum- baroque desire to renew as well as rely upon tradition.

Quevedo likewise relied upon the spirit of baroque inventiveness and Lope criticizes Petrarchan excess. His explicit admission of having post-Reformation moralism to guide their configuration of the motif.

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The sonnet's allowed for their elaboration in numerous sonnets. While some display final oxymoron of life and death detaches itself from mere Petrarchan the conservative imitation of linguistic convention and contemplative word-play by announcing the dimensions of a different spirituality - a postures, the more innovative attempts demonstrate an altered sensibili- spirituality which reassesses the pseudo-asceticism of Petrarchan love by ty.

Absent are the dramatism and gravity of both statement peregrino as the moral exemplar of human experience and struggle and feeling which characterized Herrera's conception of Petrarchan suf- Gary J. Brown - The "Peregrino Amoroso" fering. A broader refraction of poetic imagination not only encourages the love-sick peregrino in sonnet form indicate a gradual progression of a moral consciousness but also fosters an inward turn of conceptual and thematic material and attitude.

Working within the boundaries of an linguistic game-playing. Lope subdues the function of a symbolic land- imitative poetic, Garcilaso, Herrera, Lope, and Quevedo assumed the scape e. The initial stage of conservative imitation represent- The final stage of the motif's conception is best demonstrated by ed by BoscAn and Garcilaso prepared for the creativity and intensity of Quevedo, who preferred a compromise between tradition and innovation poetization offered by Herrera's symbolic projection of feeling.

His drama- in six sonnets devoted to the motif. Such emotionally charged use of of the love-sick peregrino. Quevedo's most sophisticated conception of metaphor distinguished Herrera's efforts from the later alterations of traditional material transformed the motif by fashioning a conceited sentiment and philosophical-theological allegiance - attempts which expression of culto rhetoric, antithesis, and trope. He derives individual rearranged conventions according to the designs of Reformation spiritu- conceits from a traditional understanding of metaphors and unifies them ality or baroque experimentation.

Although Lope may have proved him- in a sonnet of allegorical significance. He rehearsed the motif y, fatigado, mi descanso hallaba. It was Herrera, more than any buscaron mis tinieblas a su dia, other sonneteer, who creatively dramatized the frustration of an estranged que dando luz a1 mismo sol andaba. BROWN pues fui con aire della sustentado. The entire poem with its series of antitheses is based upon two Notes levels of reality: a journey through a sun-scorched landscape where only 1.

Antonio Vilanova first studied the origins and development of theperegrino as an salamanders and chameleons can survive, and a journey of love in which archetype of prose fiction in "El peregrino andante en el 'Persiles' de Cervantes," the speaker is consumed by the flames of his beloved's beauty.

Shortly thereafter he investigated the concept of the peregrino amoroso in both prose and poet- levels are metaphorically fused into an allegory of love. The landscape ry as the historical-literary context for Gongora's peregrino in the Soledades: "El through which the poet-speaker wanders is none other than the interior peregrino de amor en las Soledades de Gongora," Estudios dedicados a Menindez Pidal, Madrid: C.

Additional details of the influence of Bembo and desert of amorous frustration and complaint. Transformed into a sala- Della Casa upon the sixteenth-century vogue of the motif appear in "Nuevas notas mander, his ultimate metamorphosis is symbolized by the chameleon of sobre el tema del peregrino de amor," Studia hispanica in honorem R.

(PDF) Brown-The Peregrino Amoroso in Spanish Love Sonnet | Gary J Brown -

Lapesa, I Ma- the final tercet; he has become the adulator who completely reflects the drid: Gredos, , Juergen Hahn offered a broader focus of the peregrinatio in Renaissance life and literature; see The Origins of the Baroque Concept of "Pere- whim of the beloved. Dante's use of the peregrino in the Divina Commedia and the Vita Nuova extends Quevedo's sonnet is based on the conceit of the sun and supported by from the common medieval traveler or pilgrim Galizia, Palmieri, Romei, V.

James, the East, or Rome, to the allegorical homo viator the thematic context of the peregrino amoroso. Unlike Herrera and of the Commedia who journeys through the "oscura selva" of life longing for the Petrarch, however, he does not rely upon the landscape to directly mirror beatific vision and his ultimate repose in heaven.

See also Hahn's discussion of Dante, interior disposition; instead, he allegorizes it as the context of his suffering pp. Kennedy o Dwight D. En un sentido es posible que Reagan no disfrutara de mucha popularidad real, tal como indican las encuestas. El problema no es la popularidad de Reagan, sino la popularidad de su popularidad. No planteo esto como una pregunta condescendiente. Y cuando eso les falla, pueden volverse hacia otro tipo de anhelo que, como nos demuestra Berlant, consiste no tanto en anular sus cuerpos sino en cambiarlos por un modelo mejor.

El desastre resulta popular porque es un modo de hacer accesible la subjetividad de masas, y nos indica algo sobre lo deseable que resulta la existencia de ese sujeto de masas. En su obra Shock Value, John Waters nos confiesa que una de sus aficiones de juventud era reunir reportajes sobre desastres. Su presentador ventrilocuizado y su audiencia invisible le permiten internalizar a un testigo ausente.

Se trata, efectivamente, del sujeto de masas de las noticias. La necia continuidad de su ser es el equivalente moderno de la virtud. Publicado en Warner, Michael. Publics and Counterpublics. Nueva York, Zone Books, Lefort, Claude. Ballard, J. Love and Napalm: Export U. Nueva York, Grove Press, Steele, Richard. Selections from the Tatler and the Spectator. Nueva York, Penguin, Berlant, Lauren.

Nueva York, Routledege, Pasolini, Pier Paolo.

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