Encyclopedia of Sciences and Religions

2013 Edition
| Editors: Anne L. C. Runehov, Lluis Oviedo

Language and Literature, Spanish

Reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4020-8265-8_1416

Related Terms

Description

Spanish language and literature, broadly defined, have a long history of engagement with religious and scientific thought. The Iberian Peninsula was an important Roman colony and home to well-known scholars of Antiquity including Seneca. The Middle Ages witnessed a cultural flourishing in Iberia marked by significant advancements in literature, language study, and in scientific and religious thought, producing some of the most influential Arab and Jewish thinkers of the period. Medieval and early modern Christian leaders and scholars, in both the Iberian Peninsula and beyond, were deeply indebted to the work of these Muslim and Jewish scholars from Spain, and their interpretations of and original writings based on the ideas of Aristotle bear the mark of these earlier generations of Arab and Jewish philosophers and exegetes. The age of Spanish imperialism and conquest (sixteenth–eighteenth centuries) is characterized...

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.

References

  1. Aizenberg, E. (1990). Borges and his successors: The borgesian impact on literature and the arts. Missouri: University of Missouri Press.Google Scholar
  2. Alfonsi, P. (1977). Disciplina clericalis. Ed. Eberhard Hermes. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  3. Alfonso, X. (1984). Calila et Dimna. Eds. Juan Manuel Cacho Blecua and María Jesús Lacarra. Madrid: Castalia.Google Scholar
  4. Asín Palacios, M. (1927–1931). Abenházam de Córdoba y su historia crítica de las ideas religiosas (5 vols). Madrid: Real Academia de la Historia, Revista de Archivos.Google Scholar
  5. Baena, J. A. (1993). Cancionero de Juan Alfonso de Baena. Ed. Brian Dutton. Madrid: Visor Libros.Google Scholar
  6. Bennet, C. (1992). The translating activity in medieval spain. In S. K. Jayyusi (Ed.), The legacy of Muslim spain. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
  7. Bolaño, R. (1999). Amuleto. Barcelona: Anagrama Novela.Google Scholar
  8. Borges, J. L. (2009). Obras completas: Edición crítica. Eds. Rolando Costa Irma Picazo. Buenos Aires: Emecé.Google Scholar
  9. Carpentier, A. (1983–1994). Obras completas (16). México, DF: Siglo XXI.Google Scholar
  10. Castro, A. (1946, reprint 2001). España en su historia: Cristianos, moros y judíos. Barcelona: Crítica.Google Scholar
  11. Cervantes, M. (1998). Don Quijote de la Mancha. Ed. Francisco Rico. Barcelona: Crítica.Google Scholar
  12. Conniff, B. (1990). The dark side of magical realism: Science, oppression, and apocalypse. One Hundred Years of Solitude. Modern Fiction Studies, 36(2), 167–179.Google Scholar
  13. Díaz Plaja, G. (1966). Modernismo frente a noventa y ocho: una introducción a la literatura española del siglo XX. Madrid: Espasa-Calpe.Google Scholar
  14. Epps, B. (1996). Significant violence: Oppression and resistance in the narratives of Juan Goytisolo 1970–1990. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  15. Fakhry, M. (2001). Averroes Ibn Rushd: His life, works, and influence. Oxford, England: Oneworld.Google Scholar
  16. Gerli, E. M. (2002). Medieval Iberia: An encyclopedia (Routledge encyclopedias of the middle ages). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  17. González Alcantud, J. A., & Robles Egea, A. (Eds.). (2002). Intelectuales y ciencias sociales en la crisis de fin de siglo. Barcelona: Anthropos.Google Scholar
  18. Goytisolo, J. (2005–). Obras completas. Ed. Antoni Munné. Barcelona: Galaxia Gutenberg.Google Scholar
  19. Gundisalvus, D. (1940). The Treatise De Anima of Dominicus. Ed. Joseph Thomas Muckle. Medieval Studies, 2, 23–103.Google Scholar
  20. Ibn Hazm, ‘Ali ibn Ahmad and Samuel ha-Nagid. (2011). Risālat Ibn Ḥazm al-Andalusī fī al-radd ‘alá Ibn al-Nughraylah al-Yahūdī. Beirut: Dār Ibn Ḥazm.Google Scholar
  21. Ibn Hazm and Muhammad ibn ‘Abd al-Karim Shahrastani. (1964). Kitab al-Fasl fi al-milal wa-al-ahwa wa-al-nihal (Book of Religion and Sects). Baghdad: Maktabat al-Muthanná.Google Scholar
  22. Ibn Rushd (Averroes). (1954). Tahafut al-tahafut. The Incoherence of the Incoherence. Ed. Simon van den Bergh. London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  23. Ibn Tufayl, Muhammad ibn ‘Abd al-Malik. (2009). Hayy Ibn Yaqzan: A Philosophical Tale. Trans. and Intro. Lenn Evan Goodman. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  24. Inés de la Cruz, Juana. Divino Narciso. (2005). Ed. Robin Ann Rice. Navarra, Spain: Universidad de Navarra (EUNSA).Google Scholar
  25. Las Casas, B. (1957). Breve relación de la destrucción de las indias. Mexico: Libros Luciernaga.Google Scholar
  26. Lawrence, J. (1991). Las lecturas científicas de los castellanos en la Baja Edad Media. Atalaya Revue Française d’Études Médiévales Hispaniques, 2, 135–155.Google Scholar
  27. Llull, R. (1948). Obras literarias. Madrid: La Editorial Católica.Google Scholar
  28. Maimonides. (1963). The Guide of the Perplexed. Ed. Shlomo Pines. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  29. Manuel, J. (1994). Conde Lucanor. Ed. Guillermo Serés. Barcelona: Crítica.Google Scholar
  30. Mena, J. (1997). Laberinto de Fortuna. Ed. Maxim P. A. M. Kerkhof. Madrid: Castalia.Google Scholar
  31. Menéndez Pidal, R. (1929). La España del Cid. Madrid: Espasa-Calpe.Google Scholar
  32. Menéndez Pidal, R. (1951). Reliquias de la poesía épica española. Madrid: Espasa-Calpe.Google Scholar
  33. Monroe, J. T. (Ed.). (2002). Al-Maqamat al-luzumiyah, by Abu-l-Tahir Muhammad ibnYusuf al-Tamimi al-Saraqusti ibn al-Astarkuwi. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
  34. Nebrija, A. (2011). Gramática sobre la lengua castellana..Barcelona: Galaxia Gutenburg.Google Scholar
  35. Peers, A. E. (1951). Studies of the Spanish Mystics. New York: Macmillan.Google Scholar
  36. Sendebar (1989). Ed. María Jesús Lacarra. Madrid: Cátedra.Google Scholar
  37. Unamuno, M. (1966). Obras completas. Edición de M. García Blanco. Madrid, Escelicer.Google Scholar
  38. Unamuno, M. (1987). San Manuel bueno, mártir. Ed. Joaquín Rubio Tovar. Madrid, Castalia.Google Scholar
  39. Vernet, J. (1999). Lo que Europa debe al Islam de España. Barcelona: El Alcanilado.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Spanish and PortugueseUniversity of Minnesota, Twin CitiesMinneapolisUSA