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In: El Quijote en América
Foro Hispánico is a peer-reviewed book series devoted to the study of Spanish and Spanish-American culture(s) in the global world. The series offers a forum for internationally focused research that analyses how cultural and literary practices both shape, and themselves are shaped by, global challenges in the Spanish speaking world.
Proposals are welcome for academic monographs and joint volumes, both in English and Spanish. We especially encourage studies that cross disciplines and national borders. Possible interdisciplinary topics of interest include, but are not limited to, the connections between cultural and literary practices, and immigration, race, gender, politics, art, intellectual history, travel writing, rhetoric and anthropology.

Foro Hispánico es una colección académica revisada por pares de monografías centradas en el estudio de las culturas españolas e hispanoamericanas dentro del contexto del mundo globalizado. La colección ofrece un foro para investigaciones desarrolladas en el ámbito internacional que se centren sobre cómo las prácticas culturales y literarias dan y toman forma a los desafíos globales que acontecen en el mundo de lengua española.

Son bienvenidas propuestas para monografías académicas y volúmenes científicos conjuntos escritos tanto en español como en inglés. Especialmente incentivamos estudios transdisciplinares y transnacionales. Algunos temas de posible interés interdisciplinar incluyen, pero no se limitan tan sólo a estas, las conexiones entre prácticas culturales y literarias e inmigración, género, política, arte, historia intelectual, escritura de viaje, retórica y antropología.

Authors are cordially invited to submit proposals and/or full manuscripts to the publisher at BRILL, Masja Horn.



The series published an average of 2,5 volumes per year over the last 5 years.
In: Tilting at Tradition
In: International Don Quixote
This study outlines the history and anatomy of the European apology tradition from the sixth century BCE to 1500 for the first time. The study examines the vernacular and Latin tales, lyrics, epics, and prose compositions of Arabic, English, French, German, Greek, Icelandic, Italian, Spanish, and Welsh authors. Three different strands of the apology tradition can be proposed. The first and most pervasive strand features apologies to pagan deities and-later-to God. The second most important strand contains literary apologies made to an earthly audience, usually of women. A third strand occurs more rarely and contains apologies for varying literary offenses that are directed to a more general audience.
The medieval theory of language privileges an imitation of the Christian master narrative and a hierarchical medieval view of authorship. These notions express a medieval philosophical concern about language and its role, and therefore the role of the author, in cosmic history. Despite the fact that women apologize for different purposes and reasons, their examples illustrate, on yet another level, the antifeminist subtext inherent in the entire apology tradition. Overall, the apology tradition characterized by interauctoriality, intertextuality, and intratextuality, enables self-critical authors to refer not only backward but also-primarily-forward, making the medieval apology a progressive strategy that engenders new literature.
This study would be relevant to all medievalists, especially those interested in literature and the history of ideas.
In: The Persistence of the Human
In: Infiltrations d’images
In: Infiltrations d’images
In: Infiltrations d’images