Spanish novelist, poet, and playwright
"El Rock & Roll es un medio de comunicación. Y sería ilógico que nosotros, habiendo millones de personas en el mundo que hablamos el lenguaje de Cervantes, pues no tuviéramos nuestro propio Rock & Roll". Así se refiere Álex Lora, vocalista de la banda de Rock mexicana El Tri, cuando define a uno de los géneros musicales más destacados de América Latina. Producción de Sábados de Antaño para Expresiones Colombia Radio. www.expresionescolombia.co Contacto: +573163254938
The encounter with Melar Kan wraps up and decisions on what to do next are made.You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
Former U.S. Poet Laureate Juan Felipe Herrera shares poems that consider the questions, what exactly is poetry? What does it do? Herrera crafts an expansive answer to these questions through Marvin Bell's reflection on poetry as philosophy (“The Poem”), Denise Levertov's engagement with truth in sacred spaces (“The Day the Audience Walked Out on Me, and Why”), and Lorna Dee Cervantes's assertion that poetry is the force and form of resistance (“From the Bus to E.L. at Atascadero State Hospital”). To close, Herrera shares his poem “For George Floyd, Who Was a Great Man,” a work that encapsulates humanity, compassion, action, and protest. You can listen to the full recordings of Bell, Levertov, and Cervantes reading for the Poetry Center on Voca:Marvin Bell (1977)Denise Levertov (1973) Lorna Dee Cervantes (1991)You can also enjoy two recordings of Juan Felipe Herrera on Voca, from 1993 and 2009.Have you checked out the new Voca interface? It's easier than ever to browse readings, and individual tracks can be shared. Many readings now include captions and transcripts, and we're working hard to make sure every reading will have these soon.
The PCs confront Melar Kan and engage in a duel.You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at email@example.com if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
Eine Zeitreise in eine eher wenig beleuchtete Epoche in Spanien und in die gut ausgeleuchtete Welt des Kinos in seiner ganz großen Zeit. Schauplatz der spannenden und menschlich berührenden Geschichte ist ein eher einfaches Viertel in Barcelona und auch die ganz großen Boulevards dieser faszinierenden Stadt. Licht und Schatten liegen hier im wörtlichen Sinn ganz nah beieinander.
Un saludo a todos. En plena ola de calor que está azotando la patria de Cervantes y Quevedo continuamos tratando la obra del padre del positivismo. Hoy vamos a a hablar de la clasificación de las ciencias. ¿Qué hará nuestro francés con la Metafísica? ¿Dejará que la Iglesia tenga un papel en la cultura de su tiempo? ¿Y la moral? Todo esto y más en este interesantísimo audio. ******* Música: Concerto para violín en Mi menor, Op. 64 - Felix Mendelssohn. ******* Pulsen un Me Gusta y colaboren a partir de 2,99 €/mes si se lo pueden permitir para asegurar la permanencia del programa ¡Muchas gracias a todos!
Week 4 of the Summer of Camp finds us fucking life in the gallbladder with Flesh For Frankenstein (1974). Along for the ride is returning guest Reyna Cervantes, who loves Paul Morrissey's X-Rated satire, which could never be made today!After Trace provides a quick crash course on Andy Warhol and The Factory, we dive into the 3D, the Mafia (!) and the incest/necrophilia of it all (C/W by the way). Plus: hot Udo Kier, the destruction of the nuclear family, asexuality vs gay vibes, debates about male full frontal nudity, and James Cameron? Questions? Comments? Snark? Connect with the boys on Twitter, Instagram, Youtube, Letterboxd, Facebook, or join the Facebook Group to get in touch with other listeners> Trace: @tracedthurman> Joe: @bstolemyremote> Reyna: @Jfcdoomblade / @WindsorFilmClubBe sure to support the boys on Patreon! Theme Music: Alexander Nakarada See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Starting at the age of 19, Cesar was a stand-up comedian and actor featured on Comedy Central and in Hollywood films. But after more than a decade of laughs, he realized he wanted to connect on a deeper level with his audience. He found that nothing gave him greater joy than helping others get to the stage of their dreams. Now, as a public speaking coach, he helps people deliver their message on the TEDx stage, at work, or at big events. You can watch all three of his TEDx talks featured on the TED platform. Conversations with Extraordinary People is a YouTube/podcast based on The Magical Guide to Bliss. It takes the listener through the year with empowering conversations from January and Carpe Diem- Seize the Day to December, Awe-inspiring Magic and Miracles. Contact Cesar at https://www.facebook.com/groups/speaktedx Conversations with Extraordinary People is a YouTube/podcast based on The Magical Guide to Bliss. It takes the listener through the year with empowering conversations from January and Carpe Diem- Seize the Day to December, Awe-inspiring Magic and Miracles. Evidenced by her many transformations, Meg Nocero understands the power of awareness and intentions while manifesting her greatest dreams. In addition to a successful career as an attorney (former federal immigration prosecutor), she has transitioned her calling to award-winning author, a certified empowerment coach and happiness trainer, adjunct professor, and inspirational speaker. In May 2021, she presented a TEDx inspirational talk called "Wake Up!" And in September 2021, she completed her inspirational "Butterflies & Bliss Trilogy." Beginning with The Magical Guide to Bliss: Daily Keys to Unlock Your Dreams, Spirit & Inner Bliss, followed by Sparkle & Shine: 108 M.A.N.T.R.A.s to Brighten Your Day and Lighten Your Way, and finished with Butterfly Awakens: A Memoir of Transformation Through Grief. After being brought on stage in Miami with Oprah Winfrey in 2014, she decided to create a life more closely aligned to her dream and inspire others to follow their bliss. Founder of "The Meg Nocero Network," she runs her company Butterflies & Bliss, L.L.C., a non-profit called S.H.I.N.E. Networking Inc. that provides educational scholarships to young innovative leaders. She is also a Love Button Global Movement Ambassador. In 2021, S.H.I.N.E. received an Inaugural Anthem Award in the Education, Arts & Culture – Networking and Community Organization category. Nocero appeared on CNN Español, BookCon live, and podcasts and online media, such as M.S.N.B.C., C.B.S., Boston Herald, and Chicago Tribune. She hosts a YouTube/Podcast channel where she broadcasts Manifesting with Meg: Conversations with Extraordinary People and Amazing Authors. Nocero is a proud Italian-American whose love of language had her master English, Spanish, Italian and conversational French. She lives in Miami, Fl. with her husband, shelties, and two children and is honored to be a "Friend of the Miami Book Fair." Visit www.megnocero.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/meg-nocero/support
The PCs battle their first blood mouse and explore the second level of the Iron Eels hideout.You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
Charli sat down this week to talk with Brenda Cervantes. Brenda graduated from the Water Conservation program in 2013. She also received her GIS pathway certificate from Lane Community College. She worked at a local watershed council for a couple of years while in school. Then for City of Florence Public Works as a GIS technician. But she still wanted to make a bigger difference in the Water World. So now she is back at Lane Community College as a Project Manager adding to education on a couple of fronts. She is supporting the grant funded Energy Program Building Controls as well as the Water Conservation program. And recently began teaching the BOC water conservation class. She sees the opportunities for energy and water to work together!!Interview @ 5:20You can reach Brenda on LinkedInKeep up with events, there are so many coming up and we can't wait to see you!#EmpoweringWomen2022It's time to register!The Early Bird Registration is Open. Sponsorships still available. Sometimes when you are bringing a larger group - this is the best way to go and you get great exposure as leaders in the industry.Reliable Plant sessions can be found here Empowering Industry Podcast with Charli MatthewsSpeaker: Charli Matthews - CEO, Empowering BrandsDate & Time: July 26, 10:00 am - 10:50 am“Building and Sustaining a Strong Reliability Culture”Panel Moderated by Charli Matthews - CEO, Empowering BrandsDate & Time: July 26, 1:30 pm Panelists:Megan Johnson: Plant Manager, Blue BuffaloGarrett Bapp: Sr. Technical Services Advisor, Petro-CanadaNathan Wright: President, Transformational Performance SolutionsEmpowering Women in IndustrySpeaker: Charli Matthews - CEO, Empowering BrandsDate & Time: July 27, 11:00 am - 11:50 amFind us @EmpoweringPumps on Facebook, LinkedIn, Instagram and Twitter and using the hashtag #EmpoweringIndustryPodcast or via email email@example.com
I am delighted to be back after a break from the podcast, and to share this discussion with coloratura soprano and Broadway soprano actor Meghan Picerno. Meghan is a wonderful and unique artist who has not only great success in and understanding of the operatic world and repertoire but more recently in musical theatre. In this podcast, we talk about Meghan's career in opera and the turning point for her journey into musical theatre, which started at Plácido Domingo's Operalia competition at Covent Garden. We also discussed the crossover and differences between opera and musical theatre in terms of performance, style, interpretation and techniques. It's great to hear Meghan is keen to bring back her singing and acting experience of musical theatre back into the opera she initially trained in. This is a fascinating listen for anyone who's interested in classical music and opera and wanting to learn more about musical theatre and vice versa if there are any listeners who are more bent towards musicals. Meghan's bio: https://www.meghanpicerno.com/about Notes: A Zwischenfach voice refers to a singer who can sing different roles within the range of a soprano and a mezzo-soprano. The "Don Quixote" musical I am referring to at the end of the podcast is The Man of La Mancha, which is inspired by the same novel by Miguel de Cervantes. Podcast recorded 5 July 2022; published 18 July 2022. Editing by Saw and Sine. Additional editing from Annabelle Lee. Music by Helena and Annabelle Lee. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/talking-classical-podcast/message
Writer, director, filmmaker and community advocate Andrew Lara Cervantes takes time out of a busy schedule to visit the podcast right before this week's premiere of his short film 'El Marijuano' in the LatinXcellence category of the 2022 Outfest LA Film Festival. Don't miss an episode full of wise words, hilarious stories, and memorable conversations that have had an impact on Andrew's journey in dating, relationships, and pursuing his passions. Like our content? Subscribe, rate & review! Want to write a letter? https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLScGSAuXcPkCkdx3qoWiG1trcQYzksClzVes4u7YXcR2td9ALg/viewform Want to send a voice message? https://www.speakpipe.com/DamselsintheDMs Want to pitch a guest or topic? https://www.damselsinthedms.com/contact.html
Meet Meet Maria Cervantes, Director of Partnerships and Communications for LATINO HEALTH ACCESS. And here about their free upcoming health event at Santa Ana High School. And all the work they do to improve the health of the community. As well as her amazing journey to this position. On this week's episode of OUR COMMUNITY, powered by the Orange County Hispanic Chamber of Commerce and Orange County's only community radio station, OC TALK RADIO.
The PCs enter the Iron Eels Hideout and confront the cook and some goons.You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
KC Armstrong Interviews Teacher and Lifetime Achievement Award Recipient Michael Cervanteshttps://onlineradiobox.com/search?cs=us.pbnnetwork1&q=podcast%20business%20news%20network&c=ushttps://mytuner-radio.com/search/?q=business+news+networkhttps://streema.com/radios/search/?q=podcast+business+news+network
¿Qué se necesita para ser un buen maestro hospitalario? Más allá de títulos, idiomas y cursos de especialización, el experto en educación hospitalaria Miguel Pérez afirma que la clave es la “empatía y la capacidad de escucha", en una profesión donde la resiliencia y la fortaleza son capacidades innatas. Miguel Pérez tiene más de 20 años de experiencia como maestro de Pedagogía Terapéutica, especializado en Educación Especial. Su amplia trayectoria le ha llevado a trabajar como un "maestro de bata blanca", que sustituye las agujas por bolígrafos y plastilina en el Aula Hospitalaria del Hospital Niño Jesús de Madrid, que dirige desde 2018. Allí enseña asignaturas y prepara exámenes, pero también participa en talleres de teatro, creación literaria o robótica para los alumnos en tratamiento. Su trabajo consiste en convertir el aprendizaje y la enseñanza en “una medicina más" dentro del hospital. Además, ha participado en la creación de la Unidad de Daño Cerebral Adquirido Infantil del mismo centro y ha sido profesor del Máster en Psicooncología Pediátrica y aspectos psicológicos en Cuidados Paliativos de la Universidad Europea Miguel de Cervantes, entre otras actividades formativas. Acaba de publicar el libro 'A clase en pijama', donde refleja su experiencia y las lecciones de vida de los niños y adolescentes hospitalizados.
Tue, 05 Jul 2022 15:13:54 +0000 https://historiasdelllanoadr.podigee.io/212-nuevo-episodio 73c1392827fd3af386f2c7a2f7365eca 212 full 212. Salud mental en el futbol, con Rodrigo Cervantes yes Apuntes de Rabona
The PCs meet a G'mayun explorer who previously had the half-map. You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at email@example.com if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
Sergio Ramírez, escritor, premio Cervantes y exvicepresidente de Nicaragua, es uno de los tres ponentes de la mesa de debate en la que se reflexiona sobre la libertad de expresión en la figura del escritor. Charlamos con Ramírez minutos antes de esta cita que tiene lugar en las Cortes de Aragón.
Hablamos con Sergio Ramírez, escritor, premio Cervantes y exvicepresidente de Nicaragua. Analizamos quién cuida a los mayores cuando llega el verano y felicitamos a Carlos San Juan, reconocido con el premio ciudadano europeo.
Agradece a este podcast tantas horas de entretenimiento y disfruta de episodios exclusivos como éste. ¡Apóyale en iVoox! Esta vez entrevistamos, dentro de nuestra serie sobre autoinmunidad, a la nutricionista Lorena Cervantes. Hablamos sobre grasas, inmunometabolismo, número de comidas, y mucho más. Encuentras a Lorena en https://www.bynaturalium.com/ Las notas del episodio, como siempre, en https://www.bynaturalium.com/ Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
Bentornati in Bookatini - il podcast per chi è ghiotto di libri. L'episodio 36 è dedicato ai libri brevi, nella speranza che anche voi condividiate le storie corte che aveteamato di più dandoci preziosi consigli di lettura.Nell'episodio di oggi abbiamo chiacchierato di questi libri- Una questione privata, di Beppe Fenoglio, Einaudi editore- Il posto, di Annie Ernaux, L'orma editore- Stupore e tremori, di Amelie Nothomb, Voland editore- Il silenzio è cosa viva, di Chandra Candiani, Einaudi editoreAltri libri citati:- Don Chisciotte della mancia, di Miguel de Cervantes, Einaudi Editore- Una donna, di Annie Ernaux, L'orma editore- La vergogna, di Annie Ernaux, L'orma editore- La bambina pugile, Chandra Candiani, Einaudi editore- Questo immenso non sapere, Chandra Candiani, Einaudi editorePotete contattarci, scrivere commenti, suggerimenti, domande e condividete con noi levostre letture su questo tema contattandoci nella pagina Instagram Bookatini_podcast,dove potete trovare anche le nostre live, in onda a mercoledì alterniSe volete sostenerci e godere di contenuti aggiuntivi, potete unirvi a 4 possibili livelli diPatreon che trovate al link:https://www.patreon.com/bookatiniEcco i dettagli:- Con un contributo di 1 € al mese potete diventare BOOKATINI IN BIANCO. A checosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudine- Con un contributo di 1,5 € al mese potete diventare BOOKATINI AL SUGO. A checosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudineo A news e aggiornamenti sulle nostre letture, con anticipazioni, scoop econfronti diretti- Con un contributo di 3 € al mese potete diventare BOOKATINI AL PESTO. A checosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudineo A news e aggiornamenti sulle nostre letture, con anticipazioni, scoop econfronti direttio una puntata bonus! Abbiamo deciso di trasferire su questa piattaforma larubrica "Ce l'ho e l'ho anche letto": sarai quindi tra i pochi eletti a poterusufruire di questo contenuto inedito- Con un contributo di 5 € al mese potete diventare i pregiati BOOKATINI ALTARTUFO. A che cosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudineo A news e aggiornamenti sulle nostre letture, con anticipazioni, scoop econfronti direttio una puntata bonus! Abbiamo deciso di trasferire su questa piattaforma larubrica "Ce l'ho e l'ho anche letto": sarai quindi tra i pochi eletti a poterusufruire di questo contenuto ineditoo Gruppo di Lettura su TelegramLa sigla di Bookatini è scritta e suonata da Andrea Cerea
The PCs help out an inventor and then spar on the beach.You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
El HT de hoy fue #CosasQueNoQuieroSaber y todos compartimos muchas cosas que NO queremos saber, no las necesitamos, son innecesarias y si por nosotros fuera nos ahorrábamos enterarnos, escúchanos porque seguro vas a coincidir con nosotros. Además, Damián Cervantes estuvo con nosotros en cabina, calentando motores para el Pride 2022.
Join Suzanne Toro and Chris Kidawski as they explore pain, the human body, the fascia, human consciousness, attitude and the oscillating force within you (aka your soul).About Christopher J. Kidawski http://influentialhealthsolutions.com/Coach. Author. World Traveler. I have been many other things in this lifetime as well. Perhaps my best ability has been to motivate people through uncovering certain truths the universe has to offer.I started improving my body when I was 12 years old. I would come home from school and exercise every day without fail with small cement weight equipment. I mostly bench pressed, did bicep curls, and ran sprints. Arnold Schwarzenegger was my hero.At the age of 20 I started improving my mind. I read everything I could get my hands on. History was my favorite subject and I found the World Wars absolutely fascinating. Then I started reading all of the classic authors - Poe, Melville, Dumas, Tolstoy, Shakespeare, Hemingway, Whitman, Cervantes, Dickens, Twain, Wilde, Fitzgerald, Kipling, Orwell, Salinger, Faulkner, Thoreau, Kafka, and Kurt Vonnegut. While this contributed greatly to the construct of my mind, something was lacking, and I started to realize the mind can never make up for what the spirit craves.At the age of 28 I started working on my spirit. Reading Eckhart Tolle, Don Miguel Ruiz, Viktor Frankl, and others as well as listening to Ram Dass and going on meditation retreats expanded knowledge I already had and unlocked new understanding of who I truly wanted to be, how I truly wanted to act towards others, and who I truly wanted around me on a day to day basis.Now at the age of 38, I have found an extreme love for writing. I love fiction, especially science fiction, but my talents reside in writing non-fiction mainly dealing with the body or the mind.I've been an employee, a business owner, a husband, a son, a brother, a friend, a best man, an author, a confidant, a mentor, a leader, and sometimes a follower. I try to make my opinions as unbiased as possible, but if I am recommending something, that knowledge has come from life experience. While every person is not for everybody, my hope is that you find something I have to say that resonates with you. If it does, pass it along to those you love, this world can never have enough of a good message.The Back Pain Bible YouTube Channel Resources Mentioned:Human Garage Infopathy Architecture of Human Living Fascia Production brought to you by OmToro Wellness + Media
The PCs rest for the night and wake up to find Iron Eel goons looking for them.You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at email@example.com if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
Aunque no tiene el peso emocional, cultural y social que el Día de las Madres, celebrar al padre es motivo también de reflexión, en un momento en el que existen esfuerzos legítimos para erradicar el patriarcado y nivelar el papel de ambos progenitores a través del desarrollo de nuevas masculinidades, entre otras ideas y acciones, cuya implementación estamos observando.
Dicen que todo lo que toca Fernando González Molina se convierte en oro. Es el director de grandes taquillazos del cine español como 'Palmeras en la nieve', 'Fuga de cerebros' o 'Tres metros sobre el cielo', la adaptación de Federico Moccia. Esta última recaudó más de 14 millones de euros y se convirtió en un fenómeno fan con las interpretaciones de Mario Casas, María Valverde o Álvaro Cervantes. Mara le ha preguntado por qué ha centrado la mayoría de sus proyectos en la adolescencia, conectando con una generación que no es la suya: "Mi adolescencia fue complicada. Por eso vuelvo todo el tiempo para reinterpretarla o para vengarme, me interesa la energía de las primeras veces".
Learn everything you need to know about this immortal book by Miguel de Cervantes, Don Quixote. We will talk about the story, the characters and more in this episode. You can read the transcript on https://englishpluspodcast.com/immortal-books-don-quixote-by-cervantes/Become a Patron on Patreon and enjoy all the Patron-only benefits for only $5 a month, or as much as you would like to pledge
The party gets swept in a parade which ends up spilling a cart full of ravenous toogtoogs. You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
Esta es una muestra de "Desastres íntimos". La versión completa tiene una duración total de 3 h 18 min.Encuentra este audiolibro completo en: https://bit.ly/desastresintimos-audiolibroNarrado por: Estela Fernández / Nacho BéjarHoy, cuando los medios de comunicación han convertido la historia individual y colectiva en espectáculo, la literatura es el espacio privilegiado de la subjetividad. Este libro se asoma al fascinante mundo interior de unos personajes atrapados en sus particulares delirios: un Club de Fetichistas que intercambian sus manías sexuales, un hombre enamorado de una mujer-ballena, un marido a quien su mujer ha abandonado por otra, o una bella y eficiente secretaria-modelo-mamá asfixiada por la familia nuclear. Como niños locos encerrados en un gabinete lleno de figuras, que son símbolos, que son pulsiones. «Cada vez que me sumerjo en el interior de estos personajes, encuentro algo de mí misma», declaró Cristina Peri Rossi. A los lectores y lectoras de Desastres íntimos les ocurrirá otro tanto, sea cual sea su identidad u opción sexual. La crítica ha dicho:«Su literatura es un ejercicio constante de exploración y crítica, sin rehuir el valor de la palabra como expresión de un compromiso con temas claves de la conversación contemporánea como la condición de la mujer y la sexualidad».Acta del Jurado del Premio Cervantes 2021 «Duro corazón tierna: una verdadera mujer fuerte, alguien acostumbrada a luchar en casi todos los frentes. [Aquí], la escritura se convierte en instrumento para explorar el deseo sexual.» Luis Antonio de Villena, El Cultural «Cristina Peri Rossi es la autora que corre más riesgos sin tener red debajo».Elena Poniatowska «Rabiosamente moderna, divertida y sensual sin importar el momento en que se lea —sobre la deconstrucción de la masculinidad ya nos venía advirtiendo desde hace tiempo—, el Cervantes reivindica a una mujer que ha vivido y ha amado, muchísimo.» Noelia Ramírez, Babelia (Portada) «Una escritura sensual, valiente, irónica. Leerla me dio poder. Para amar y para escribir.» Sara Torres, Babelia (Portada) «Peri Rossi es una adelantada a su tiempo. El hecho de que hoy podamos hablar de las cosas que hablamos tiene que ver con que ella y muchas otras hayan podido escribir sobre eso. A mí me sorprende que no se hubiera convertido mucho antes en un símbolo de la lucha feminista. […] Con ella comprendí que no es necesaria la solemnidad, ni siquiera a la hora de tratar temas difíciles. El sentido del humor y la ternura son herramientas que, bien usadas, pueden ser más efectivas.» Nicole Brezin (editora de Visor), Babelia (Portada) «No conozco personalmente a Peri Rossi, pero siento que sí.» Sol Salama (editora de Tránsito), Babelia (Portada) «Podría definirse la poesía de Peri Rossi como un largo proceso de traducción que consiste en liberar el potencial semántico de la experiencia amorosa y procesarlo en un lenguaje disponible y mundano. Los asedios son inacabables. Tal vez el amor se agote, pero nunca la necesidad de expresar su trascendencia en toda vida humana. Y Peri Rossi es su escriba.» Anna Caballé, Babelia (Portada)© 2022, Penguin Random House Grupo Editorial, S. A. U.#penguinaudio #audiolibro #audiolibros #rossi #cristina perirossi See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The party chats with the high priest at the local temple and then the headmistress at the local academy. You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at email@example.com if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
The party has gone through Prince Kulupi's interview process and have been invited to quest for the other half of Poppy von Barnacle's fabled treasure map. You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community with this invite code "beNzEN8JjY"You can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wishMusic:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & RoguesAll other music by Tabletop Audio
In our final introduction episode, meet our venerable GM Jason. 25 North will officially premier on June 14, 2022. Follow us below to stay up to date with all the goings-on. You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community at https://discord.gg/beNzEN8JjYYou can send us an email at email@example.com if you wish. Music:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Relaxing Green Nature" by David Fesliyan"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & Rogues
Hoy miércoles en La Caminera nos acompañaron Elisa Beristain, Javier Ceriani de Chisme No Like. Además, tuvimos clases de TikTok con Damián Cervantes.
What's Up People!This week I am joined by Samuel Cervantes, bay area based podcast host of Neighborhood Heroes. We discuss podcast beginnings, how I initially discovered his podcast, and discovering the Joe Rogan Experience (Podcast) and how it sparked a creative mindset. We discuss interviewing his mother on his podcast and how I would love to do the same, but nervous about it. Samuel discusses growing up in the bay area, it's different cultures, and being able to learn from local heroes, and from the mistakes of others. We discuss the state of bay area sports and its huge fanbase while also covering some boxing GOAT talk that motivating us to do better. We also discuss LaRussell appreciation and examples he's setting forward. All this and more, ENJOY! Follow Samuel Cervantes On Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sammysosssaa/Watch The Neighborhood Heroes Podcast On YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3mCQUDw4vAZYqrjLQJ583AFollow Albert Fig On Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/albert_fig/?hl=enFollow On Twitter: https://twitter.com/Hypocritical_AFFollow On Tik Tok: Hypocritical AF Podcast Check Out Hypocritical AF On YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/hypocriticalafpodcastListen On Apple iTunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/hypocritical-af/id1542417082Listen On Spotify: Hypocritical AFSupport the show
In our fifth introduction episode, meet Rodin and his character Rodin. 25 North will officially premier on June 14, 2022. Follow us below to stay up to date with all the goings-on. You can find us on Twitter @25northpodcastYou can join our Discord community at https://discord.gg/beNzEN8JjYYou can send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org if you wish. Music:"Cervantes" by Wenches & Rogues"Relaxing Green Nature" by David Fesliyan"Country Fireside" by David Fesliyan"Mud Hardy's" by Wenches & Rogues
Ciclos de conferencias: La Barraca: el teatro universitario de García Lorca. Javier Huerta Calvo. En 1932 Federico García Lorca acepta el encargo que le ofrecen los estudiantes de la Universidad Central de Madrid para dirigir una compañía universitaria, a la que da el nombre de La Barraca. El proyecto se inscribe dentro de la política de extensión cultural que promovieron los primeros gobiernos de la Segunda República. El poeta granadino se implicó apasionadamente en el proyecto con un objetivo fundamental: dar a conocer a los públicos españoles, en pueblos y ciudades, nuestro gran repertorio clásico: Juan del Encina, Lope de Rueda, Cervantes, Lope de Vega, Tirso de Molina, Calderón de la Barca. Mientras él se ocupaba de la dramaturgia de los textos, en la cual la música tenía papel muy relevante, pintores tan notables como Benjamín Palencia, Alfonso Ponce de León, Ramón Gaya, Alberto Sánchez o Alfonso Ponce de León se ocupaban de los figurines y las escenografías. El resultado fue el primer acercamiento "moderno" al repertorio teatral de los Siglos de Oro, una suerte de teatro nacional que sentó un ejemplo fascinante para quienes vinieron después. Explore en canal.march.es el archivo completo de Conferencias en la Fundación Juan March: casi 3.000 conferencias, disponibles en audio, impartidas desde 1975.
El príncipe de los ingenios, el manco de Lepanto. Hombre de pluma, hombre de espada. Soldado y escritor, el autor de la que fue la primera novela moderna, el mayor tesoro de la literatura, ve en este 2016 cómo se cumplen los 400 años de su muerte. Miguel de Cervantes hoy se asoma a nuestro balcón de la historia para permitirnos en El Abrazo del Oso, humildemente, hacerle un homenaje al hombre al que nunca estaremos suficientemente agradecidos. Su regalo en forma de hidalgo manchego y escudero relator de refranes es hoy imprescindible para entender el mundo. Hoy conoceremos al hombre que imaginó a su enjuto caballero dirigir grupas hacia los molinos de viento de la cordura. Hoy merece la pena quitarse el sombrero y saludar con respeto al hacedor de historias Don Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra. Pasen por favor a la ínsula de El Abrazo del Oso, maravillosas historias les esperan hoy aquí. Apoya a El Abrazo del Oso a crear más podcasts en abierto y accede a contenidos extra pinchando en el botón apoyar aquí en iVoox. O pásate por www.patreon.com/elabrazodeloso ¡GRACIAS! Programa remasterizado originalmente emitido en OMC Radio el 24 de abril de 2016. www.elabrazodeloso.es Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
Fukuyama is simply the most sophisticated and nuanced political scientist in the field today. He’s currently at Stanford, but he’s also taught at Johns Hopkins and George Mason. The author of almost a dozen books, his most famous is The End of History and the Last Man, published shortly after the collapse of the Soviet Union. His new book is Liberalism and Its Discontents.You can listen to the episode right away in the audio player above, or click the dropdown menu to add the Dishcast to your podcast feed. For two clips of my convo with Fukuyama — explaining why we need to pay attention to “the men without chests,” and remembering when the political right championed open borders — head over to our YouTube page.Did you ever catch the episode last year with Glenn Greenwald criticizing Bolsonaro, woke journalism, and animal torture? We now have a full transcript available, if you’d rather read the conversation.Back to Fukuyama, the following meme captures much of the sentiment addressed in the episode:A fan of the Dishcast has been anticipating the episode:You announced a few weeks ago that you’d be interviewing Francis Fukuyama, so I decided to re-read The End of History. While I’m sure you’ve no need of assistance of any kind, I wanted to remind you of why some folks are struck by its prescience. Towards the end, he highlights the potential danger for liberal societies that have solved so many problems — there is no end to the amount of “problems” that a society can then invent:To find common purpose in the quiet days of peace is hard…. [When] there is no tyranny or oppression against which to struggle, experience suggests that if men cannot struggle on behalf of a just cause, because that struggle was victorious in an earlier generation, then they will struggle against the just cause. They will struggle for the sake of struggle. They will struggle, in other words, out of a certain kind of boredom. They cannot imagine living in a world without struggle. If the world they live in is a world characterized by peace and prosperity, then they will struggle against that peace and prosperity … and against democracy.He then refers to some French college-student protests in 1968 against Charles de Gaulle:… [they] had no rational reason to rebel. They were, for the most part, pampered offspring of one of the freest and most prosperous societies on earth. But it was precisely the absence of struggle and sacrifice in their middle-class lives that led them to take to the streets and confront the police … they had no particularly coherent vision of a better society.Like the old Cervantes metaphor — then and now, we see people inventing enemies and problems while they obliviously find themselves “tilting at windmills.”There is no greater example of this, to my mind, than the current LGBTQIA++ movement. Fukuyama and I discuss these people, also known as “the men without chests”:Related to that conversation is a reader email over my recent item, “The Rumblings of Rome”:I enjoyed your take on the faltering mos maiorum of our American republic, and I think you’re onto something important. These values and practices are what keep the system together in times of crisis, and their abandonment is a canary in the democratic coal mine. I know you’ve used the Weimar analogy before, and it is apt: Hitler may have issued the coup de grace to German democracy, but its demise was hastened by powerful elites who in the years beforehand eroded republican norms and removed safeguards to authoritarianism. Certainly the Roman example is also apt, as you convincingly argue here.But what troubles me is a point you make in the linked article in New York Magazine: “But a political system designed for a relatively small city had to make some serious adjustments as its territory and prosperity and population exploded.” The system was ill-equipped for how Rome evolved over centuries from a city-state to a sprawling empire, and the lack of meaningful reform amplified popular frustrations and opened the door for opportunists like the Gracchus brothers to demagogue, generals like Marius and Sulla to assert political authority, and Senators — desperate to preserve the system — to embrace political violence and thus inadvertently hasten its demise. The system did not evolve enough to meet the challenges posed by expansion, and so people began to reject the system, sometimes for cynical and self-serving reasons, sometimes due to righteous anger born from real suffering, and sometimes in a misguided attempt to save the system from itself.Our America, of course, is vastly different from the Founders’ in any number of areas, and I have often wondered how well our system, even with the amendment process, can respond to the challenges of the 21st century. Especially given our partisan intransigence, our social media echo chambers, and our Super-PAC funded campaigns — things no one imagined in the 18th century — do we really have any chance of meaningful reform on healthcare, welfare, immigration, election integrity, etc.? To put this another way, democracies work best, I think, when they combine change and continuity — keeping a foot in virtuous traditions while also adapting to new circumstances. If we can’t do the latter, what chance is there to also do the former? I mean, are we fucked?Thanks for your historical thinking on this issue — I try to tell my students that a working knowledge of history is essential to making sense of the modern world. The Sinister Symmetry Of CRT And GRT, CtdReaders continue the debate from this week’s main page over my comparisons of CRT to GRT. This next reader shares a brilliant video on the parallels between right-wing racists and woke racists:Your excellent piece reminded me of this very funny sketch:I recently read James Lindsay’s new book, Race Marxism. His analysis isn’t always watertight, and people have picked holes in the past, but his explanation on page 239 is that this conflict results from the Hegelian dialectical process at the heart of CRT (thesis/antithesis/synthesis):In a very real sense, all of this “alchemy” is meant to reinvigorate the master-slave dialectic in a contemporary cultural and legal context. Indeed, this feature of Critical Race Theory is why so many people rightly perceive that it is, for all its “anti racism” built on an undeniable engine of white supremacy that regards whites as superior, blacks as inferior, and this state being in immediate need of being abolished through critique and multiculturalism. In fact Critical Race Theory defines itself as the antithesis (and method for seeking synthesis) to the systemic “white supremacy” it believes fundamentally organises society …CRT’s version of anti-racism therefore isn’t about a liberal process of using democratic institutions to reduce racism gradually through passing laws and changing public opinion through education. It’s a deliberately confrontational process by which you challenge an idea (racism/white supremacy) with its opposite (antiracism/anti whiteness). We end up in constant racial conflict, as the Hegelians forever continue to restart the dialectic process after every failure they suffer. This next reader, though, senses a false equivalence:You quoted a reader voicing one of the right’s standard new grievances, about alleged differences in media treatment between the Buffalo shooter and the recent NYC subway shooter. Instead of just nodding along, you should pause for a second and examine this critically, because it’s not an apples-to-apples comparison. The Buffalo shooter wrote a manifesto in which he apparently explained that he intended to target black people and why. And then he did so. The NYC subway shooter, in contrast, made some rambling videos expressing a mishmash of racist views, and then, in addition, he shot up a subway. Have you ever been on the subway? Did it strike you as a bastion of whiteness or white privilege? Is it where you would go to try to kill white people (or shoot them in the legs, as he apparently did, for whatever mentally disturbed reason)? Is there any evidence that he selected white people out of the crowd? His attack was just some kind of weirdly disordered thinking, or perhaps intended in a foggy sense as an attack on New York City, whose (black) mayor he had also criticized.I think that’s a fair distinction, especially the choice of target. Another reader claims a false equivalence of a very different sort:I found your latest column unpersuasive. While I like the aesthetic symmetry of “CRT and GRT” as a title, I am not at all convinced there exists an actual intellectual symmetry of the two things as distinct ideas. Yes, both depend on and promote a race-essentialist worldview, and both undermine our nation’s ideals and identity. But that is where their symmetry ends. On a political level, CRT not only claims far more power throughout all our elite institutions, but it also holds responsibility for far more violence and destruction. Which major institution has propagated anything close to GRT? One could make a case for Fox News through Tucker Carlson. I would disagree — as would your podcast guest Briahna Joy Gray, who is on the left. But even so, that is one institution that claims any kind of power in our society, compared to all the others captured by CRT. In terms of violence and destruction, see no further than the summer 2020 riots and the various other attacks motivated by anti-whiteness. Of course, none of this is to dismiss the vile atrocities committed by white supremacists. But I don’t understand why you find the need to draw a false equivalence between the two when one of these evils is clearly a fringe element of our society, with no real threat of spreading further beyond its current limits, while the other already has near-complete elite capture.Also, a minor but important point: you wrote that “Hispanics are originally from Europe.” This is false. The reason Hispanics/Latinos are considered an ethnicity and not a race in the U.S. context is that we are a complete mix of many races. There are Asian Peruvians, Black Cubans, Indigenous Mexicans, White Argentines, and a complete mix of all of the above and more, including mestizos, mulattos, et al. Of course, Hispanics/Latinos (which are not the same circles, by the way; most of Latin America is considered both, but Brazilians are Latinos and not Hispanics, and Spaniards are Hispanics but not Latinos) are united by a common Iberian history, which has resulted in common institutions, heritage, culture, religion, and pair of languages (Spanish and Portuguese). But given the deep, centuries-old mix of indigenous peoples and African slaves and Asian immigrants beyond just Europeans throughout Latin America, it’s just false to claim that “Hispanics are originally from Europe.”Along those lines, another adds:In 2019, Mexican-Americans comprised 61.5% of all Latino Americans, so by and large, when we discuss Hispanics, we are generally discussing Mexican immigrants. Weren’t there a lot of indigenous people in Mexico and Central America at the time of the Conquest? Didn’t most of them have children, so that those children are reflected in current demographic analyses of Mexico?The 1921 census shows Mestizos and indigenous groups as the majority — usually the vast majority — in literally every Mexican state. Numbers of self-reported “white” Mexicans have increased substantially since then (though no explanation is posited for the decline in Mestizo or indigenous populations), but self-identified “whites” still are a minority at 47% of the Mexican population, with 51.5% as either indigenous or “most likely Mestizos.” Frankly, it is likely not the white groups that are congregating at the border. Your explanation seems to assume that Mexico was unpopulated at the time of the Conquest, which is a gross misrepresentation. Thanks for these complications of too breezy a statement. Another reader gets philosophical:I enjoyed your piece this week on CRT/GRT. Also, on Friday I read David Brooks’ piece on conservatism/progressivism, and it made me think of John Keats’ bitter — and ultimately incorrect — epitaph for himself: “Here lies one whose name is writ in water.” That would fit most of those who have ever walked the earth, including most “public intellectuals,” to use your phrase. Humans come and go, and we know damned well that we are likely soon to be forgotten, unless we become a curiosity for ancestry researchers.It strikes me that this is a defense for conservative “philosophy.” We don’t live a life entirely within ourselves. We pay attention to what has gone before. Progressives see a long history of oppression, identify with it, and project it into the future. Conservatives are mindful of the past, in family, ethnicity and faith; even if some of it is wrapped in a flag of “patriotism.” Tradition is important to both sides, for better or for worse. We can’t escape it, so why not find ways to discuss it civilly? Which brings me back to Keats. His eying expression of humility was mistaken. Present-day feelings of certitude, on left or right, are badly in need of humility — and that, I believe, is a conservative thought.Me too.David French On Religious Liberty, CRT, Grace, CtdFrom a “gay, Christian, moderate conservative”:I thoroughly enjoyed your episode with David French, especially since I got to hear the two of you discuss Church of Christ theology at the beginning. I grew up in the Church of Christ denomination and went to a sister school (Abilene Christian University) of the one French attended (Lipscomb). The faith journey you both described is one very familiar to me. My boyfriend also grew up in the Church of Christ tradition and we still feel a certain affinity to it, although it’s obviously not a tradition that affirms same-sex relationships.I loved that the two of you were able to have such a gracious conversation about faith and politics. I enjoy reminders that one’s stance on gay marriage is hardly the litmus test for both conservatism and Christianity that it once was. There’s so much more common ground to explore, and Christianity and conservatism are big enough for differing views — even in the midst of this bizarre cultural climate we’re in.Here’s a snippet of my convo with David: Another listener makes a recommendation:In follow-up to your conversation with David French, could you possibly interview Tim Alberta? His new article in The Atlantic, “How Politics Poisoned the Evangelical Church,” is worth your attention.Indeed. Thanks for the tip. Lastly, a sermon for Sunday:I am an Episcopal priest in Atlanta (though hopefully one not quite as woke as Douglas Murray accuses us of being). If it’s not too bold, I wanted to send you the manuscript of my sermon from last Sunday. The sermon is from a small passage for Easter 6, Revelation 22.3-4: “Nothing accursed will be found there any more. But the throne of God and of the Lamb will be in it, and his servants will worship him; they will see his face, and his name will be on their foreheads.”I started working on it, and then on Friday I heard the first part of your interview with David French. I think that interview found its way into my sermon, and I know that your ongoing conversations have affected my preaching in a positive way.The manuscript is pasted below, but I’ll close by saying again how grateful I am for your podcast, and I hope that you might consider occasionally having theologians onto your show. I’ve loved hearing you talk about faith with Cornell West and David French, and I think it might be fascinating to have a systematic theological think through issues like CRT and gender.The sermon in full:“They’re out to get you.” That’s what the world will tell you, over and over. “They” — whoever they are — “really are out to get you.”Now, sometimes it’s true. The world can be a dangerous place, after all. But usually the message isn’t that they are after you, Jennifer, or you, Meredith, or Kevon, or Rafael, or whatever your name might be.And they’re not after you because of your character or your choices. The message is that they are after you because of your team, because of your skin color, or where you were born, or your gender. They’re after you because of what you represent.And again, sometimes it’s true. Last weekend the threats were real on both sides of our country.Last weekend a young man consumed by evil drove 200 miles to Buffalo to open fire on innocent people. But not just any innocent people. He targeted a black neighborhood because he wanted to send a message of hate, a message of terror. He wanted black people all across the country to believe that they had a target on their backs. And with our history of violence and terror, our black sisters and brothers heard his message.On the other side of the country another man used a gun to send the same message of hate to a different group of people. In California the Irvine Taiwanese Presbyterian Church was enjoying a church picnic when a Chinese-born American citizen walked up and started shooting.The sheriff said the man was motivated by his hatred of Taiwan, and he sent his message of hate and terror to those innocent people.+++The messages don’t always come with bullets, and they aren’t always about race, and they also aren’t limited to one side of our national divide.When you listen with a careful ear to the issues that divide us, what gives them their power is the underlying threat that something of YOUR identity, something of YOUR autonomy, is about to be taken away.“They” are going to take something away from you because of who you are.+++I remember 20 years ago after the Twin Towers fell, the rhetoric on both sides of our political culture was that “they” hated our freedom, hated capitalism, hated democracy. That “they” were coming for us.Two years later, our church was almost split apart by the debate over same-sex relationships. For the progressive, the message was that “they” were coming for your right to love who you choose. For the conservative the message was that “they” were coming to destroy the social values you had been taught were right and good.We hear those threats still today. The uproar over cancel culture and over excesses in cultural trends doesn’t feel to some conservatives like an interesting social trend; it feels like a threat. It feels like “they” are telling conservatives, “We’re coming for you.”On the other side, progressives and especially progressive women heard an old threat earlier this month: “They’re coming to take away control of your bodies.” When that Supreme Court draft was leaked, the message went forth - “They’re coming for you, they’re coming to take control of your bodies away from you.”In fact, they’re not just coming for your right to an abortion, they’re also coming to take away Obergefell and then Loving and then Brown v. Board of Education.+++So…I’ve been taking some big swings up here this morning, on things that are frankly outside of my area of expertise, and I haven’t said a word yet about God or Jesus or had any kind of gospel message.That’s about to change, but the reason I’m trying to bring up all the touchy stuff is because the call to follow isn’t just for other people and it isn’t just for when somebody cuts you off in traffic. Now let me repeat my disclaimer. I’m not saying the threats are all imagined, or that they’re all equal. Sometimes the threat is real. BUT, in the face of those threats, in the face of the world’s desire to put you on notice that you NEED to be afraid, the question for us this morning is, “Should my being a follower of Jesus affect how I respond?”+++When I was first ordained Bishop Alexander told me to always keep my vows in the correct order. He meant that FIRST I was a baptized child of God, THEN I was Emily’s husband, and THEN I was a priest, and if I remembered the hierarchy of those vows my life would be properly ordered.I haven’t always gotten it right but when I’ve gotten a little unbalanced his advice has helped me get back where I need to be.And Bishop Neil’s advice helped me to see something even deeper: we all move through the world with multiple identities and we have to keep them in their proper order.In my case I can think of myself as a man, even as a white man, as a Georgian, an American a Christian, a father, a husband, priest, neighbor, brother, and of course a really, really good singer/dancer.Almost all of those identities are important but for me to be who I aspire to be there needs to be a hierarchy to them. I need to make sure all those identities are properly ordered.+++There’s a distinction in Christianity between being a Creature of God and a Child of God.All of us are Creatures of God. All of us, every person who ever lived, are creatures of God. Our first and most important identity is that we are created by a God who loves every single one of us and that, as Fr. Rhett said last Sunday, there’s not a thing you can do about it.And for those of us baptized into the body of Christ, those of us who believe in Jesus as the crucified and risen Lord we have a second and eternal identity - beloved Child of God.+++A properly ordered life embraces those two identities - beloved Creature of God and beloved Child of God - as more important than all the others we have. And then downstream of those two come all the rest: gender, sex, family, values, race, creed, and on and on.So am I white? Am I black? Am I Taiwanese or Woman or Man or Husband or parent or Democrat or Republican or even American? Yes, I am all of those things and more, but my first identity, the very core of who I am, is always beloved Creature of God, and my eternal hope is not in escaping the threats or defeating my enemies but in holding on to my identity as a Child of God, as a member of the Body of Christ.+++The world will try to disorder your identities. The world will whisper and then shout fear & danger & division, will try to make your threatened identity the center of who you are.When evil drives to Buffalo, fear will tell you that your first identity is the color of your skin, and that it always will be.When evil drives to a church picnic, fear tells you that your primary identity, your fundamental self is as a pawn in a great ethnic & political strife.When cultural values change, when marriage is redefined, or social programs try to right historic wrongs, or when human laws try to legislate that which cannot be legislated but must be legislated, when they try to balance the rights of the mother and the rights of the unborn, fear will tell you that your core identity is not beloved Creature of God or beloved Child of God, but is your demographic or political or racial or gender identity, and that your response has to come from that threatened self.But Jesus tells us something different. Jesus tells us to love our enemies.Jesus tells us we are all beloved creatures of God, the just and unjust alike, AND that those baptized into his death and resurrection have an ETERNAL identity greater than anything else about us, an ETERNAL hope that will live beyond any other understanding of self.+++Our response to Jesus’ message is to understand who we really are and order our identities so that we do not respond to threats as the world does.Our call is to respond as beloved, as BELOVED children of God who share a common humanity and a common creator, and as people whose hope is not in temporary victories but in eternal life.+++It’s not easy.Hate invites you to respond with hate. Fear invites you to respond with fear.Change makes you want to dig in your heels and hunker down and defend YOUR turf, YOUR way of life, with all that you’ve got.No wonder Jesus said we must give up our lives to follow him.+++In the Revelation to John, Jesus showed John a vision of the heavenly city. In that city the Children of God had the name of Jesus written on each of their foreheads.Using our language of baptism, they were sealed by the Holy Spirit and marked as Christ’s own forever.WE are those Children of God. Our true identity is not in any of our human distinctions but in the name of Jesus written across our faces.Our task is to understand that truth and to live it, to treat one another with that common heritage as Creatures of God even when we feel threatened by one another, and to teach our children that no matter what the world whispers to them about who they are, their truest, deepest, most fundamental self will always be … Beloved of God. Get full access to The Weekly Dish at andrewsullivan.substack.com/subscribe
“En un lugar de la Mancha, de cuyo nombre no quiero acordarme, no ha mucho tiempo que vivía un hidalgo de los de lanza en astillero, adarga antigua, rocín flaco y galgo corredor”. Así comienza “El ingenioso hidalgo don Quijote de la Mancha”, una novela escrita por Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra a principios del siglo XVII. Don Quijote de la Mancha, conocida simplemente como El Quijote, es una de las obras cumbre de la literatura universal y sin duda la más importante que jamás ha alumbrado la literatura en lengua castellana. El Quijote representa, además, la primera novela moderna y es el libro que más veces ha sido impreso después de la Biblia. Ha sido traducida a 140 lenguas de todo el mundo y ha servido de inspiración para dramaturgos, poetas, cineastas, músicos y todo tipo de artistas durante más de cuatro siglos. Pocas obras literarias, en definitiva, han tenido el renombre y la difusión de Don Quijote, por lo que se trata de una novela realmente especial. El Quijote es inseparable de su autor, Miguel de Cervantes, un aventurero nacido en Alcalá de Henares que no fue precisamente un académico ni un ratón de biblioteca. Carecía de estudios universitarios, aunque no debieron ser pocas las lecturas que acumuló en su juventud. Era de carácter recio y decidido. Se estableció en Madrid poco después de que Felipe II fijase la Corte en la Villa, de ahí pasó a Italia y se puso bajo la protección del cardenal Acquaviva. Pero la vida en Roma no le debía satisfacer porque se alistó en el Tercio de Moncada, lo que le llevaría de cabeza a la batalla de Lepanto contra los turcos. Allí fue herido en la mano izquierda, pero eso no le retiró de la Armada. Durante otros tres años siguió prestando servicio de armas a la Corona hasta que, cuando regresaba de Nápoles a España un corsario otomano apresó la galera en la que viajaba y fue reducido a la esclavitud en Argel. Pasó allí cinco años que terminarían siendo cruciales para su obra literaria posterior. Tras ser rescatado de argel por los frailes trinitarios viajo a Portugal buscando la Corte, que se había establecido temporalmente en Lisboa, pero la suerte no le sonrió y decidió fijar su residencia en Madrid donde daría comienzo su carrera como escritor, trabajo que compaginaba con otros como el de comisario de provisiones de la Armada. Fue en esa época, en 1585, cuando se publicó su primera novela, titulada “La Galatea”. La segunda sería el Quijote, que vería la luz muchos años más tarde, en 1605, en la imprenta de Juan de la Cuesta en Madrid. Esta sería la primera parte, una década después se publicaría la segunda como consecuencia del gran éxito de público que había cosechado la primera parte. No pudo disfrutar del gran recibimiento que obtuvo la segunda porque un año más tarde murió en su casa de Madrid. Pidió ser sepultado en el cercano convento de los Trinitarios en agradecimiento por haberle liberado del cautiverio en Argel años antes. Sus restos no se han encontrado, aunque deben seguir ahí. No lo sabemos a ciencia cierta porque ese convento fue creciendo con los años y sufrió muchas modificaciones. Pero los verdaderos restos de Cervantes no son sus huesos, sino su obra, especialmente el Quijote, una novela de tal importancia que son muchos los estudiosos de todo el mundo que se interesan por ella. Hoy nos acompaña en La ContraHistoria uno de ellos, Eric Graf, un cervantista estadounidense que lleva buena parte de su vida estudiando a fondo la obra de Cervantes y, más concretamente, Don Quijote de la Mancha. Con él vamos a hablar con calma y reposo de esta obra inigualable y de su autor, Miguel de Cervantes, a quien hace ya unos cuantos siglos rebautizaron como el “príncipe de los ingenios”. Bibliografía - “Don Quijote de la Mancha” de Miguel de Cervantes - https://amzn.to/3z1sphf - “Don Quijote de la Mancha: Puesto en castellano actual íntegra y fielmente por Andrés Trapiello” - https://amzn.to/3lKq7v5 - “Cervantes” de Jean Canavaggio - https://amzn.to/3wRmlXn - “Las vidas de Miguel de Cervantes” de Andrés Trapiello - https://amzn.to/3GByNxL - “Cervantes” de Santiago Muñoz Machado - https://amzn.to/3MTwVT7 · “La ContraHistoria de España. Auge, caída y vuelta a empezar de un país en 28 episodios”… https://amzn.to/3kXcZ6i · “Lutero, Calvino y Trento, la Reforma que no fue”… https://amzn.to/3shKOlK · “La ContraHistoria del comunismo”… https://amzn.to/39QP2KE Apoya La Contra en: · Patreon... https://www.patreon.com/diazvillanueva · iVoox... https://www.ivoox.com/podcast-contracronica_sq_f1267769_1.html · Paypal... https://www.paypal.me/diazvillanueva #FernandoDiazVillanueva #EricGraf #Quijote Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
En el programa Chayo Contigo la Dra. Rosario Busquets platicó de:Enrique Cervantes, Director Pro-Defensa en Iskalti, visita la cabina de Joya 93.7 para enseñarnos algunas estrategias de prevención para aplicar en caso de peligro.