Hechos del condestable don Miguel Lucas de Iranzo: Crònica del siglo XV. Front Cover. Juan de Mata Carriazo. Marcial Pons, – History – pages. Hechos del Condestable Don Miguel Lucas de Iranzo (crónica del siglo XV) at – ISBN – ISBN Paris, ———. ”Les formes dramatiques primitives du théâtre espagnol d’ apre`s ‘Los hechos del condestable don Miguel Lucas de Iranzo’ (–).
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It also sketches a methodological context for his inquiry. While arguing that the making of “amiable enmity” through public spectacle reflected both elite and popular developments in their respective attitudes towards Muslim, Jews, and Conversos, that is, that “amiable enmity” was not a top down creation of a specific con of either co-existence or strife, Devaney insightfully migel the enduring violence of frontier life, even when such acts had no specific aims of either converting or conquering the enemy.
There is little or nothing that he misses in term of chronicles and other published primary sources. Discussions of the role of the audience or the latter’s response to the ideological formulations advanced in public spectacle, that is, the conflating together of contradictory positions of co-existence and enmity, helped create a consensus among the urban population.
mlguel Over the centuries, festivals accumulated, amounting in some places to a hundred days a year. The appendix is an interesting addition and will certainly stimulate new avenues of research.
Lucas de Iranzo, Miguel, Condestable de Castilla (fl. 1453)
His remarkable grasp of a large variety of articles, books, and urban descriptions allows him to draw vivid portraits of these three locations. The Reconquista left its mark in eastern and southern Spain. There’s a problem loading this menu right now. Amazon Restaurants Food delivery from local restaurants. A short conclusion draws a very interesting and promising comparison between the Spanish frontier and Cyprus. Urban Spectacle and Spanish Frontier Culture, Get fast, free shipping with Amazon Prime.
Being forced to participate or being banned from participating in the Corpus Christi processions or being fined for failing to attend, as was the case in Madrid, had little to do with frontier society and, far more, with a triumphant Christianity and enduring pejorative representations of non-Christians that dated back to the Visigoths and came to the fore in the wake of the Fourth Lateran Council and the harsh measures of the Castilian Cortes in the s.
Learn more about Amazon Prime. After all, the Muslims of Granada were partners in commercial activities, sharers of the frontier ethos of honor and military prowess; yet, at the same time, Miguel Lucas and Castilian urban elites on the frontier and elsewhere were deeply committed to crusade ideology and to the reconquest of Granada. Besides his close depiction of the city and of the many spectacles offered to the city’s inhabitants by the constable’s largesse, Devaney engages in a close reading and interpretation of these festive events–told in excruciating, partisan, and almost sycophantic detail by an anonymous chronicler.
The endnotes lack page numbers, and there are instances where the sources for quotations are difficult to determine.
The city was Castile’s main urban center directly on the frontier with Granada and served as the vanguard for Castilian incursions into the Nasrid kingdom. That year, a procession carrying an image of the Virgin was allegedly drenched in urine or water by a young conversa.
Moreover, the manner in which he presents the evidence is quite novel, propelled by his ability to bring together the different aspects of miguell life in three distinct localities, as well, as the ever present frontier demands. It is a welcome gesture to a Mediterranean perspective, and one worth exploring in greater detail elsewhere.
Yet, Muslims were also erstwhile enemies who, even though the Christians had had the upper hand in the Iberian peninsula since the early thirteenth migul, still represented most evident in the economic luczs military successes of the kingdom of Granada an enduring threat because of Iberian Muslims’ ties to North Africa.
Thomas Devaney’s Enemies in the Plaza explores, through the use of three richly illustrated case studies, the intersection of spectacle, violence, the forging of communal identity, and the growing hardening of attitudes towards religious minorities or recent converts in dwl Spain. Las fiestas en la cultura medieval. Amazon Rapids Fun stories for kids on the go. While Ladero Quesada employs these typologies to give the book its structure, he reminds the reader that the frontiers between them are often blurred.
At times in this book there is a distracting reliance on secondary quotations, causing the author’s voice to get lost. Iranzo enjoyed meteoric promotion under Enrique IV, eventually becoming condestable. Be the first to review this item Would you like to tell us about a lower price? Furthermore, his three case studies, all of hwchos placed within the methodological framework of “amiable enmity,” do not always fit his overarching interpretative aims.
Throughout most of his book, Devaney deploys the phrase “amiable enmity” to describe these relations. Explore the Home Gift Guide.
His first two chapters present both a lively description of what living, trading, and fighting along the frontier between Granada and Castile may have been like between the s and the surrender of Granada in Alexa Actionable Analytics for the Web.
In the case of royal entries-the elaborate receptions of the king, his family, and his entourage inside the walls of a municipality-the author argues that, unlike elsewhere, one does not see a ” progresivo distanciamiento ” between the royal administration and the populace Following the example of the two previous chapters, Devaney presents a detailed portrait of Murcia’s urban development, the nature of the Corpus Christi celebration, frontier society in Murcia, and, most pertinent to his overall argument, the participation or banishment of Muslim and Jews conversos after in what had become by then the premiere religious spectacle in Christian Spain.