This bibliography is intended to gather a number of sources in relation to Hispano-Iberianists’ involvement in contemporary uses and constructions of Medieval Iberia and the Twitter hashtag #HereAreTheIberianists. You will find primary sources, secondary sources, and public scholarship. We hope
Editors’ note: The following post by Shamma Boyarin appeared originally on “In the Middle” on 17 March 2018. La corónica Commons has received permission from Boyarin to re-publish his response to two posts by Chad Leahy here and here.
by S.J. Pearce, New York University Yo vi, en reino de olores, que presidía entre comunes flores la deidad de la rosa, y era su emperatriz por más hermosa. Yo vi entre piedras finas de la docta academia de sus
What Are You Reading? Isidro J. Rivera, University of Kansas The Task of the Cleric: Cartography, Translation, and Economics in Thirteenth-century Iberia by Simone Pinet. University of Toronto Press, 2016. I have just finished reading Simone Pinet’s book on the
by Maureen Russo Rodríguez, Schreiner University When it comes to solidarity and comradery in academia, the Hispano-medievalists always seem to get it right. Perhaps it’s because our group is small enough to inspire a natural kinship, yet also large and
by Mary Jane Kelley, Ohio University I spoke on this topic in October, 2015 at “The Cleric’s Craft: Crossroads of Medieval Spanish Literature and Modern Critique,” an international conference organized by Matthew Desing, Clara Pascual-Argente, and Robin Bower at the