Leopold Lugones--Selected Writings (Library of Latin by Leopoldo Lugones

By Leopoldo Lugones

Argentina's best-known author in the course of his lifetime, Leopoldo Lugones's paintings spans many literary types and ideological positions. He was once influential as a modernist poet, as a precursor of the avant-garde, and in addition because the poet of Argentine nature. His brief tales (Las Fuerzas Extranas: 1906) have been early examples of the wonderful in Latin American fiction and inspired Borges, Quiroga, and others They mirror an curiosity within the uncanny and encouraged modern curiosity in animism and occultism as the protagonists of many the tales have been scientists and medical professionals experimenting within the transmutation of idea. His prose works contain La Guerra Gaucha (1905) and the essay El Payador (1916) during which he idealized the gaucho as a heroic determine, well known poet, and an emblem of Argentine id. Lugones altered his political opinions again and again, adopting radical anarchism, and later in existence, fascism. He used to be as a result a debatable determine, either accalimed and scorned through his contemporaries. His adherence to the significance of literary shape drew feedback from the hot new release of writers, similar to Borges, yet Borges later said in 1955 that "Lugones was once and remains to be the best Argentine writer."

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Howard M. Fraser, “Modernism’s Dismantling of Scientific Discourse,” Hispania 79, no. 1 (Mar. 1996), 8–19. This story has evoked a number of intriguing readings. Jorge Schwartz’s “De simios y antropófogas. 23/24 [1999], 155–168). Adriana Rodríguez Pérsico, in “Sueños modernos, viejas pesadillas. ar/relatividad/gangui/ sigmaxi/mesa/files_mesajunio/mesa_ach_arpersico). Julio Ramos reads “Yzur” in terms of the representation of the national subaltern, both linguistically and ethnically, in “Faceless Tongues: Language and Citizenship in Nineteenth-Century Latin America,” in Displacements: Cultural Identities in Question, ed.

8. See Tulio Halperín Donghi, Historia contemporánea de América Latina (Madrid: Alianza, 1970), 280–282. In English, Contemporary History of Latin America, tr. John C. : Duke University Press, 1993), and David Rock, Argentina 1516–1987 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1987). 9. Las primeras letras de Leopoldo Lugones (Buenos Aires: Ediciones Centurión, 1963) (my translation). This is a collection of Lugones’s assorted periodical writings from 1893 to 1900 with an introduction and notes by his son, Leopoldo Lugones, hijo.

Fraser, “Modernism’s Dismantling of Scientific Discourse,” Hispania 79, no. 1 (Mar. 1996), 8–19. This story has evoked a number of intriguing readings. Jorge Schwartz’s “De simios y antropófogas. 23/24 [1999], 155–168). Adriana Rodríguez Pérsico, in “Sueños modernos, viejas pesadillas. ar/relatividad/gangui/ sigmaxi/mesa/files_mesajunio/mesa_ach_arpersico). Julio Ramos reads “Yzur” in terms of the representation of the national subaltern, both linguistically and ethnically, in “Faceless Tongues: Language and Citizenship in Nineteenth-Century Latin America,” in Displacements: Cultural Identities in Question, ed.

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