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Journal ArticleDOI

Métrica y sátira

TL;DR: The caracter miscelaneo y variable de la satira difi culta the identifi cacion of unas formas metricas satiricas as mentioned in this paper. But, as shown in Figueiredo et al.
Abstract: El caracter miscelaneo y variable de la satira difi culta la identifi cacion de unas formas metricas satiricas. Con todo, en la teoria clasicista espanola se ha observado el uso frecuente de tercetos, redondillas y verso suelto en composiciones satiricas. Una manera de abordar el problema es enfocarlo por el lado del estilo burlesco y entonces si se pueden identifi car rasgos metricos que conforman una metrica jocosa. El fi nal de verso, por ejemplo, es un lugar privilegiado de manifestacion de estos rasgos: rima jocosa, encabalgamientos atrevidos, ecos… Algunas formas poematicas, como el soneto con estrambote o el ovillejo, tambien formarian parte de la metrica jocosa.

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Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: A comprehensive reference book to all fields of ancient Greek and Roman civilization up to the death of Constantine is presented in this article, with a focus on the life cycle of the Roman Empire.
Abstract: A comprehensive reference book to all fields of ancient Greek and Roman civilization up to the death of Constantine.

58 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
01 Mar 1992-Mln
TL;DR: Martin this article identifies Cervantes's pivotal role within the history of the European burlesque sonnet, whose unique aesthetic conventions lead her to a new definition of Renaissance literary humor as the self-conscious expression of human folly.
Abstract: Until now the great renown of Cervantes as a prose humorist has eclipsed his skill as a humorous poet. \"Cervantes and the Burlesque Sonnet\" amply illustrates the comic genius of Cervantes the poet, and at the same time establishes criteria by which comic poetry can be analyzed and evaluated. Adrienne Martin identifies Cervantes's pivotal role within the history of the European burlesque sonnet, whose unique aesthetic conventions lead her to a new definition of Renaissance literary humor as the self-conscious expression of human folly. In \"Don Quixote,\" and in the \"Don Quixote\" sonnets, Cervantes not only adopts and refines this notion of madness but also transforms the burlesque sonnet tradition inherited from Italy and from his predecessors in Spain by intermingling several different comic currents. Cervantes uses humor to point out our complex, paradoxical, quintessentially human nature and brings renewed vigor, critical and intellectual depth, different concerns, and an original tone to the burlesque. He frees comic poetry from its traditional marginal status and facilitates the subsequent explosion of burlesque and satire seen in Spain's baroque poets. Excellent translations of more than sixty Italian and Spanish sonnets enhance Martin's fine analysis.\

22 citations

Book
01 Jan 1983

10 citations