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Hispania Special Issue: Vol 71, No 238 (2011), “La definición de la identidad urbana. Vocabulario político y grupos sociales en Castilla y Aragón en la Baja Edad Media”

Hispania: Revista Española de Historia 71 no. 238 (2011) is a special issue: “La definición de la identidad urbana. Vocabulario político y grupos sociales en Castilla y Aragón en la Baja Edad Media.”

Introducción. Lenguaje y discurso: percepciones identitarias y construcciones de identidad 315-324
Resumen
José Antonio Jara Fuente
[es] Ideario sociopolítico y valores estamentales de los pecheros abulenses y salmantinos (ss. XIII-XV) 325-362
Resumen
José María Monsalvo Antón
[es] «La prisión del rey»: voces subalternas e indicios de la existencia de una identidad política en la Castilla del siglo XV 363-388
Resumen
Hipólito Rafael Oliva Herrer
[es] «Por el conosçimiento que de él se ha». Identificar, designar, atribuir: la construcción de identidades (políticas) en Cuenca en el siglo XV 389-408
Resumen
José Antonio Jara Fuente
[es] «Atès que la utilitat de la universitat deu precehir lo singular»: discurso fiscal e identidad política en Cervera durante el S. XV 409-436
Resumen
Pere Verdés Pijuan
[es] «Per Servey de la Corona d´Aragó». Identidad urbana y discurso político en la frontera meridional del reino de Valencia: Orihuela en la Corona de Aragón, ss. XIII-XV 437-466
Resumen
Juan Antonio Barrio Barrio

There are also several reviews for us:

Eva Serra i Puig reviews Alberola, Armando y Olcina, Jorge (eds.), Desastre natural, vida cotidiana y religiosidad popular en la España moderna y contemporánea (Alicante: Publicaciones de la Universidad de Alicante, 2009).

M.ª Isabel del Val Valdivieso reviews Marcos Martín, Alberto (ed.), Agua y sociedad en la época moderna (Valladolid: Universidad de Valladolid e Instituto Universitario de Historia Simancas, 2009).

Adolfo Carrasco Martínez reviews Yun Casalilla, Bartolomé (dir.), Las Redes del Imperio. Élites sociales en la articulación de la Monarquía Hispánica, 1492-1714 (Madrid: Marcial Pons y Universidad Pablo de Olavide, 2009).

Antonio Sánchez Martínez reviews Reguera Rodríguez, Antonio T., Los geógrafos del rey (León: Universidad de León, 2010).

José A. Nieto Sánchez reviews Serrano Larráyoz, Fernando, La oscuridad de la luz, la dulzura de lo amargo. Cerería y confitería en Navarra (siglos XVI-XX) (Navarra: Universidad Pública de Navarra, 2006).

Carlos de Carlos Morales reviews García Guerra, Elena M. y De Luca, Giuseppe (a cura di), Il mercato del credito in età moderna. Rete e operatori finanziari nello spazio europeo (Milán: Franco Angeli, 2009).

Fernando R. de la Flor reviews Tausiet, María y Amelang, James S. (eds.), Accidentes del alma. Las emociones en la Edad Moderna (Madrid: Abada, 2009).

Marina Alfonso Mola reviews Crespo Solana, Ana (coord.), Comunidades transnacionales. Colonias de mercaderes extranjeros en el mundo atlántico (1500-1830) (Madrid: Ediciones Doce Calles, 2010).

Ramón Lanza García reviews Carpio Elías, Juan, La explotación de la tierra en la Sevilla de los siglos XVI y XVII (Sevilla: Diputación de Sevilla, 2010).

José Luis Rodríguez de Diego reviews Lorenzo Cadarso, Pedro Luis, Estudio diplomático de la evolución del expediente administrativo en la Edad Moderna (Cáceres: Universidad de Extremadura, 2009).

Paola Martínez Pestana reviews Vázquez Garía, Francisco, La invención del racismo. Nacimiento de la biopolítica en España, 1600-1940 (Madrid: Akal, 2009).

José María Oliva Melgar reviews Alloza Aparicio, Ángel y Cárceles De Gea, Beatriz, Comercio y riqueza en el siglo XVII. Estudios sobre cultura, política y pensamiento económico (Madrid: CSIC, 2009).

Marta García Garralón reviews Díaz Ordóñez, Manuel, Amarrados al negocio. Reformismo Borbónico y suministro de Jarcia para la Armada Real (1675-1751) (Madrid: Ministerio de
Defensa, 2009).

Xavier Torres Sans reviews Franch, Ricardo (ed.), La sociedad valenciana tras la abolición de los Fueros (Valencia: Institució Alfons el Magnànim-Diputació de València, 2009).

Solbes Ferri, Sergio, Rentas reales y navíos de la permisión a Indias. Las reformas borbónicas en las Islas Canarias en el siglo XVIII (Las Palmas de Gran Canaria: Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, 2009).

Carlos Martínez Shaw reviews Lamikiz, Xavier, Trade and trust in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World. Spanish merchants and their overseas networks (Woodbridge, Suffolk: The Royal Historical Society/The Boydell Press, 2010).

José Luis Peset reviews Ceglia, Francesco Paolo de, I fari di Halle. Georg Ernst Stahl, Friedrich Hoffmann e la medicina europea del primo Settecento (Bolonia: Società editrice il Mulino, 2009).

Enrique Martínez Ruiz reviews Melón Jiménez, Miguel Ángel, Los tentáculos de la Hidra. Contrabando y militarización del orden público en España (1784-1800) (Madrid: Sílex, 2009).

Conferences I Missed: Institutions and Fiscality at the Casa de Velazquez, Oct. 2011

The Casa de Velazquez sponsored a colloquium Oct 17-19 in Toulouse, entitled Changement institutionnel et fiscalité dans le monde hispanique 1750-1850. I’m sorry I didn’t post this sooner, but here is the program (thanks to Adam G. Beaver for the information, who got it to me on time; my fault for posting late!):

Lundi 17 octobre

13h45-14h15
Ouverture

DANIEL FILÂTRE
Président de l’UTM

JEAN-MARC OLIVIER
Directeur de FRAMESPA

STÉPHANE MICHONNEAU
Directeur des études à l’EHEHI-Casa de Velázquez

ZACARIAS MOUTOUKIAS
Responsable des programmes ECOS

14h15-18h
Monarchie, guerre et politiques fiscales

Président
STÉPHANE MICHONNEAU
EHEHI-Casa de Velázquez

REGINA GRAFE et ALEJANDRA IRIGOIN
Brown University  et College of New Jersey
Absolutismo negociado, la economía política del dominio español en América durante el período colonial

RAFAEL TORRES SÁNCHEZ
Universidad de Navarra
La Depositaría de Indias y la hacienda Imperial en el reinado de Carlos III

Pause

HORST PIETSCHMANN
Hamburg Universität
Fiscalidad y control de espacio: el caso de la Nueva España en la segunda mitad del siglo XVIII

ERNEST SÁNCHEZ SANTIRO
Instituto José María Luis Mora
Guerra, impuestos e instituciones. la Real Hacienda de Nueva España (1810-1821)

JEAN-PIERRE DEDIEU
CNRS
L’extraordinaire et son financement dans les Finances royales espagnoles au XVIIIe siècle

Mardi 18 octobre

9h-13h
De l’ordre corporatif à l’ordre républicain : fiscalité et construction politique

Présidence
ANNICK LEMPÉRIÈRE
Université Paris I

YOVANA CELAYA NÁNDEZ
Colegio de México
La fiscalidad de los ayuntamientos novohispanos: arbitrio, utilidad pública y contribuyentes, 1760-1810

ALMA PARRA
INAH, México
Fiscalidad y minería en Guanajuato en la transición a la independencia

INÉS HERRERA CANALES
INAH, México
Fiscalidad minera en su enfoque regional, San Luis Potosí, 1810-1850

Pause

ADRIANA CORRAL
Colegio de San Luis Potosí
La organización y la Hacienda pública en San Luis Potosí, 1821-1826

LEONOR LUDLOW WIECHERS
UNAM
Le transfert de fonds de la ville de México au trésorier du district fédéral

14h30-17h30
Entre communautés et individus : statuts, droits de propriété et fiscalité

Présidence
JEAN-MARC OLIVIER
FRAMESPA

MARGARITA MENEGUS BORNEMANN
UNAM
La transición de la propiedad del Antiguo Régimen a la propiedad liberal. Consideraciones sobre la capitación y los impuestos sobre la propiedad

AURÉLIA MICHEL
Université Paris VII
La fiscalité locale à Tehuantepec au début du XIXe siècle : communautés, juridictions et territoires

Pause

EDUARDO MÍGUEZ
Universidad Nacional del Centro, Argentine
Tierra, fiscalidad e instituciones. El Río de la Plata en la temprana independencia

JESÚS IZQUIERDO
Universidad Autónoma de Madrid
Identidad colectiva y crisis fiscal: contratiempos institucionales y resiliencias comunitarias en los albores del liberalismo español

Mercredi 19 octobre

9h-13h
Acteurs, réseaux et institutions fiscales

Présidence
ANNE DUBET
Université de Clermont-Ferrand

MICHEL BERTRAND
Université de Toulouse Le Mirail
Endettement et pouvoir municipal à la fin de la période coloniale : le cas de Puebla

ZACARIAS MOUTOUKIAS
Université Paris VII
Commerce, réseaux et fiscalité : le Río de la Plata et l’Atlantique (1760-1815)

Pause

JAVIER KRASELSKY
Universidad Nacional de La Plata – CONICET
Les juntas de comercio y el Consulado de Buenos Aires y sus relaciones con la Corona: los préstamos y donativos a fines del siglo XVIII y principios del XIX

VIVIANA CONTI
CONICET – Universidad de Jujuy
La fiscalidad en la emergencia de las provincias rioplatenses. Redes de poder en la organización y distribución fiscal de las provincias de Salta y Jujuy

14h30-17h30
Cultures politiques et mutations fiscales

Présidence
JEAN-PIERRE AMALRIC
Université de Toulouse Le Mirail

SAMUEL AMARAL
Universidad Nacional “Tres de Febrero”, Argentine
Guerra, finanzas, debates: el surgimiento de la ciudadanía fiscal en Buenos Aires, 1810-1830

JUAN PAN MONTOJO
Universidad Autónoma de Madrid
La tributación y la Hacienda en las culturas políticas del liberalismo hispano

Pause

PEDRO PÉREZ HERRERO
Universidad de Alcalá
Fiscalidad y poder en Colombia, Argentina, Chile y México durante la primera mitad del siglo XIX: las cámaras legislativas en perspectiva comparada

JUAN PRO RUIZ
Universidad Autónoma de Madrid
La contribución directa como motor de construcción del Estado en España, 1810-1850

Conclusiones

MARCELO CARMAGNANI
Colegio de México

Revista de Libros, Oct. 2011: Morales Moya on Ballester Rodríguez, La identidad española en la Edad Moderna

In the October 2011 edition of Revista de Libros, Antonio Morales Moya reviews Mateo Ballester Rodríguez, La identidad española en la Edad Moderna (1556-1665). Discursos, símbolos y mitos (Tecnos, 2010).

SCSC Fort Worth, 2011 – Updated!

EM Spanish History Notes pores over the Sixteenth Century Studies Conference program so you don’t have to. Here are the panels of interest to us:

Update: Jodi Campbell tells me (see comment) that the panel, “Spanish Texts and the Fashioning of Political and Social Order, Live Oak III,” originally scheduled Friday at 10:30, has been switched to Saturday at 8:30, in Live Oak IV. Presumably the schedule in Ft. Worth will have the real time & place.

Thursday, 27 October 2011 1:30–3:00 p.m.
1. Roundtable: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on the Study of Women & Religion, Brazos I
Sponsor: Society for the Study of Early Modern Women
Moderator: Susan Dinan, William Paterson University
Participants:
Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University.

The Performance of Courtly Culture in Early Modern England and Spain, Brazos II
Organizer: Jodi Campbell, Texas Christian University
Chair: Amanda Wunder, Lehman College
“Food and the Performance of Social Identity in Early Modern Madrid,” Jodi Campbell, Texas Christian University
“My skrating hand: The Performance of Letter-Writing and Royal Diplomacy in Tudor England,”
Rayne Allinson, The Ohio State University
“Courtly Costume: Sumptuary Laws and Public Performance in Golden Age Madrid,” Rachael Ball, Minnesota State University, Mankato

Art in Spain and New Spain, Elm Fork I
Organizer: James Clifton, Sarah Campbell Blaffer Foundation
Chair: Sabina de Cavi, Getty Research Institute
“Conversion, Canonization, and Confrontation: Images of St. Vincent Ferrer in Sixteenth-Century Spain,” Taryn Chubb, East Central University
“The Essence of the Original: Gregorio Fernández’s Workshop and Followers,” Ilenia Colon Mendoza, University of Central Florida
“Claiming Sacred Space: The Indigenous Adaptation of the High Altar,” Savannah Esquivel, University of Illinois-Chicago
“Indigenous painters and the beginnings of landscape in 16th Century Mexico,” Julieta Dominguez Silva and Pablo Escalante Gonzalbo, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de México

Friday, 28 October 2011 8:30–10:00 a.m.

Roundtable: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on the Study of Early Modern Secular Women, Brazos II
Sponsor: Society for the Study of Early Modern Women
Moderator: Diane Robin, University of New Mexico
Allyson M. Poska, University of Mary Washington

Questions of Reading and Reception in Spanish Literature, Live Oak I
Organizer: Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University
Chair: Stephen Webre, Louisiana Tech University
“Reading the novela cortesana in Seventeenth-Century Spain,” Patricia Manning, University of Kansas
“Celestina and the Matter of Troy in Fifteenth- and Sixteenth-Century Spanish and Italian Literature,”
Faith Harden, University of Virginia
“New World in the Old: El Inca Garcilaso’s Los comentarios reales,” Rachel Burk, Tulane University

Friday, 28 October 2011 10:30–noon

Spanish Texts and the Fashioning of Political and Social Order, Live Oak III
Organizer: Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University
Chair: Patricia Manning, University of Kansas
“Contra peon hecho dama: The Sex and Politics of Chess in Lope de Vega’s La Dorotea,” Jennifer Barlow, University of Virginia
“Utopia and Dystopia on New Spain’s Southern Frontier: The Fatal Quest for El Próspero, ca. 1550–ca. 1650,” Stephen Webre, Louisiana Tech University
“Discursos de Nicolao Machiaueli (1552) and the Spanish Imperial Triumph at the Dawn of Philip II’s Reign,” Keith Howard, Florida State University

Friday, 28 October 2011 1:30–3:00 p.m.

Religious Identity in the Early Modern Hispanic World, Live Oak IV
Chair: David Coleman, Eastern Kentucky University
“Telling a Father’s Life: John of the Cross’s Female Biographers,” Darcy Donahue, Miami University
“Blood, Faith, and Fate: Jews, Conversos, and Old Christians in Early Modern Spain and Colonial Spanish America,” Roger L Martínez, University of Colorado at Colorado Springs

Friday, 28 October 2011 6:00–7:00 p.m.
First SCSC Plenary Session Pecos I & II
Introduction: Cathy Yandell, Carleton College
“Contending With Idols: Reformations , Revolutions, Miracles, and the Disenchantment of History,” Carlos Eire, Yale University

Saturday, 29 October 2011 8:30–10:00 a.m.
111. Conquest and Colonization in the Early Modern Hispanic World, Live Oak IV
Organizer: Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University
Chair: Roger L. Martinez, University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
“The Penetrable Canaries: Conquest, Cosmography, and Gender in Lope de Vega’s Los guanches de Tenerife,” Javier Lorenzo, East Carolina University
“Spanish Resettlement Policy for Indians in Early Colonial Peru,” S. Elizabeth Penry, Fordham University
“Property, pilgrimage, and collective personhood in the city and mountain-mines of 16th-century Potosí (Perú),” Thomas Abercrombie, New York University

In Memoriam Robert M. Kingdon: Politics and Religion in the Age of Charles V,  Post Oak
Organizer: Kathleen Comerford, Georgia Southern University
Sponsor: Society for Reformation Research
Chair: Susan Spruell Mobley, Concordia University
Comment: David M. Whitford, United Theological Seminary
“Confrontation and Compromise: Cosimo I dei Medici’s Program for Creating a Christian Realm,” Kathleen Comerford, Georgia Southern University
“Mapping the Collection of the Ecclesiastical Subsidy in Castile, 1530–1556,” Sean Perrone, Saint Anselm College

Saturday, 29 October 2011 10:30–noon
129. Semi-Religious Women Before and After Trent I. Live Oak IV
Chair: Jodi Bilinkoff, University of North Carolina, Greensboro
Comment: Alison Weber, University of Virginia
“Religious Biography and the Aftereffects of Trent: The Life of Sancha Carrillo,” Alicia Zuese, Southern Methodist University
“The Italian Ursulines after the Council of Trent,” Querciolo Mazzonis, Università degli Studi di Teramo
“A Lutheran Beata before the Spanish Inquisition (1558–59),” Doris Moreno, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona

Saturday, 29 October 2011 1:30–3:00 p.m.
139. The Implementation and Interpretation of Tridentine Reform in Early Modern Europe, Brazos I
Organizer: Sigrun Haude, University of Cincinnati
Chair and Comment: John Frymire, University of Missouri
“Resistance, negotiation and adjustment: cathedral clergy and the Tridentine reform (Portugal and Spain),” Hugo Silva, Universidade Nova Lisboa/Iniversidade Coimbra

144. Cities and Social Identity in Early Modern Spain I, Live Oak I
Organizer: Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University
Chair: Aurelio Espinosa, Arizona State University
“Málaga’s Maritime Merchant Elite: The Municipal Council of a Post-Conquest Frontier Port City, 1487–1550,” David Coleman, Eastern Kentucky University
“Social Networks and Status in Sixteenth-Century Seville: The Case of the Renaissance Historian and City Councilman Gonzalo Argote de Molina,” Michael Crawford, McNeese State University

Saturday, 29 October 2011 3:30–5:00 p.m.

Tablado: Wooden Architecture in the Habsburg Empire (1550/1750), Elm Fork I
Organizer: Sabina de Cavi, Getty Research Institute
Chair: James Clifton, Sarah Campbell Blaffer Foundation
“Tinglado and Tablado: The Use and Taste for Impermanent Construction through the Habsburg Empire (1500–1700),” Sabina de Cavi, Getty Research Institute
“The Imperial Modern in the Spanish Hapsburg World: Stone and history in ruins/Wood and the modern future,” Alejandra Osorio, Wellesley College
“Wood as Prime Material for Habsburg Engineering in the Early Modern Era,” Maurizio Vesco, Università degli Studi di Palermo

Cities and Social Identity in Early Modern Spain II, Live Oak I
Organizer: Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University
Chair: Grace Coolidge, Grand Valley State University
“Publishing and Processing the Cruzada Indulgence in the Cities of Early Modern Spain,” Patrick O’Banion, Lindenwood University
“Itinerant Printing Presses: Pageantry, Civic Identity and Religious Devotion in Early Modern Valencia,” Carmen Peraita, Villanova University

Sunday, 30 October 2011 8:30–10:00 a.m.
176. Female Power and Influence in Early Modern Spain, Bur Oak
Sponsor: Society for the Study of Early Modern Women
Organizer: Allyson M. Poska, University of Mary Washington
Chair: Anne J. Cruz, University of Miami
Comment: Jodi Campbell, Texas Christian University
“The Power and Play of Piety: Female Influences and Confluences,” Anne J. Cruz, University of Miami
“Complicated Families: The Remarriage of Noble Widows in Early Modern Spain,” Grace Coolidge, Grand Valley State University
“Three Eldest Daughters: Female Sovereignty, Power, and Authority in Habsburg Spain, 1575–1674,” Silvia Mitchell, University of Miami

The Spanish Inquisition: Rereadings and New Questions – University of Virginia Symposium, Nov 4-5, 2011 (Updated: now with correct dates on poster!)

The University of Virginia will host a symposium, “The Spanish Inquisition: Rereadings and New Questions,” on November 4 and 5, 2011.

Professor Doris Moreno (Universidad Autónoma de Barcelona) will give the keynote address on Protestants, the Society of Jesus, and the Inquisition at 4:00 on Friday. There will be additional panels on Friday afternoon and Saturday morning. The symposium is sponsored by Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese, with support from the Corcoran Department of History and the Jewish Studies Program of UVA. For the program and locations, see http://www.virginia.edu/span-ital-port/department-news/. Inquiries: inquisition@virginia.edu.

Here is the program (thanks to Adam G. Beaver and Alison Weber for this information):

The Spanish Inquisition:
Rereadings and New Questions
A Symposium*

UVA, November 4-5, 2011
Kaleidoscope Room, Newcomb Hall

Friday, November 4

2:00─3:30  Panel I   The Inquisition and Jewish Identities

Chair: Alison Weber, Professor of Spanish, UVA   Comment: Michael Gerli, Professor of Spanish, University of Virginia.

Gretchen Starr-LeBeau, Associate Professor of History, University of Kentucky, “Judeoconversas: Accusers and Accused before the Holy Office.”

Sara T. Nalle, Professor of History, William Paterson University, “Reading Inquisition Sources to Write Oral History.”

Stephen Silverstein, PhD Candidate, University of Virginia, “Rereading Crypto-Jewish Writing: LUis de Carvajal’s Hidden Polemic with his Inquisitors.”

4:00─5:00  Keynote Speaker

Doris Moreno, Associate Professor of Modern History, Universidad Autónoma de Barcelona, “Coerción y persuasión en la España de mediados del siglo XVI: la Inquisición, el protestantismo español y la Compañía de Jesús.” [Interpreters will be on hand to assist during the question period.]

5:15─6:45  Panel II: Revisiting the Inquisitors

Chair and Comment: Brian Owensby, Professor, Department of History, University of Virginia.

Daniel I. Wasserman-Soler, PhD Candidate, University of Virginia, “The Language Ideology of Melchior Cano, O.P.”

Lu Ann Homza, Professor of History, College of William and Mary, “Whistling in the Dark: Inquisitors and Witches in Navarre, 1609-1611.”

Kimberly Lynn, Assistant Professor of Humanities, Western Washington University, “Unraveling the Inquisitors.”

Saturday, November 5

9:00─10:30  Panel III:  New Questions for Inquisition Sources, Gibson Hall 211

Chair: Erin Rowe, Assistant Professor of History, UVA; Comment, Richard Kagan, Professor of History, The Johns Hopkins University

Adam Beaver, Assistant Professor of History, Princeton University, “The Inquisition and Hebraic Scholarship.”

Allyson Poska, Professor of History, Mary Washington University, “Reading Gender through Inquisition Sources.”

Alison Weber, Professor of Spanish, University of Virginia, “‘Nothing but Two Sticks’: The Inquisition and Iconophobia.”

11:00-12:00 Discussion: Gibson Hall 211

Discussion Leader: Jodi Bilinkoff, Professor of History, University of North Carolina, Greensboro.

12:00-1:00 Workshop: Reading Inquisition Sources with Historical Linguists. Gibson Hall 211.

Chair: Ricardo Padrón, Associate Professor of Spanish, University of Virginia.

Emily Scida and Omar Velázquez of Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese, University of Virginia.

New Books: Fall 2011

Noel Fallows, Jousting in Medieval and Renaissance Iberia (Boydell Press, 2011).

Chad Black, The Limits of Gender Domination: Women, the Law, and Political Crisis in Quito, 1765-1830 (University of New Mexico Press, 2011).

Martin Nesvig, Forgotten Franciscans: Works from an Inquisitional Theorist, a Heretic, and an Inquisitional Deputy (Penn St., 2011).

David Tavárez, The Invisible War: Indigenous Devotions, Discipline, and Dissent in Colonial Mexico (Stanford, 2011).

Inquisitorial Inquiries: Brief Lives of Secret Jews and Other Heretics, 2nd Edition, ed. Richard L. Kagan and Abigail Dyer (Johns Hopkins, 2011) (in hardback and paper).

Montclair St. Hiring in Early Modern Mediterranean

Montclair State is hiring for a tenure-track position in the early modern Mediterranean, including Spain but also the entire littoral.

RQ Fall 2011: Reviews

Renaissance Quarterly 64 (Fall 2011) has three reviews for us:

Eugenia Paulicelli reviews The Poetics of Masculinity in Early Modern Italy and Spain, ed. Gerry P. Milligan and Jane C. Tylus (Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies, 2010).

Fabio López Lázio reviews Stephanie Fink De Backer, Widowhood in Early Modern Spain: Protectors, Proprietors, and Patrons (Brill, 2010).

Sara T. Nalle reviews Patricia W. Manning, Voicing Dissent in Seventeenth-Century Spain: Social Criticism and Theology in the Case of El Criticón (Brill, 2009).

Reviews in the Journal of World History, Sept. 2011

James Muldoon reviews Ian Almond, Two Faiths, One Banner: When Muslims Marched with Christians across Europe’s Battlegrounds (Harvard, 2009).

W. Jeffrey Bolster reviews David Abulafia, The Discovery of Mankind: Atlantic Encounters in the Age of Columbus (Yale, 2008).

Reviews in La Corónica, Spring 2011

In La Corónica 39 (Spring 2011), there are two reviews that jump out as being especially relevant to early modern history.

Jonathan Burgoyne reviews Patricia E. Grieve, The Eve of Spain: Myths of Origins in the History of Christian, Muslim, and Jewish Conflict (Johns Hopkins, 2009).

Yonsoo Kim reviews Emily C. Francomano, Wisdom and Her Lovers in Medieval and Early Modern Spanish Literature (Palgrave Macmillan, 2008).