- Writing Spain’s Fraught History: Testimony or Fiction? in: Testimony and Trauma
- Writing Spain’s Fraught History: Testimony or Fiction?
- Making Memory and Re-Making Spain since 1936
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Writing Spain’s Fraught History: Testimony or Fiction? in: Testimony and Trauma
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Writing Spain’s Fraught History: Testimony or Fiction?
Testimony and Trauma Engaging Common Ground. This book offers a collection of reflective essays on current testimonial production by researchers and practitioners working in multifaceted fields such as art and film performance, public memorialization, scriptotherapy, and fictional and non-fictional testimony.
The range of topics engage with questions of genre and modes of representation, ethical and political concerns of testimony, and the flaws and limitations of testimonial production giving testament to some of the ethical concerns of our present age. Matters of Telling: The Impulse of the Story. Editors: Carlo Comanducci and Alex Wilkinson.
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In this book, multiple authors and perspectives converge on the materiality of storytelling in order to court its potentialities and flesh out its tensions. Reflecting through its methodological multiplicity not only the vast array of discourses and disciplines that concern themselves with the study of narration, but also the various and variable subjects of the act of telling, the collective effort of this volume is less to map or track than to amplify the possibilities of contingent situations, embodied relations and specific texts in which, beyond the tale, the telling itself speaks and matters.
A Cultural History of the Avant-Garde in the Nordic Countries is the first publication to deal with the postwar avant-garde in the Nordic countries.
Making Memory and Re-Making Spain since 1936
In Memories of the Spanish Civil War: Conflict and Community in Rural Spain , Ruth Sanz Sabido recovers the stifled voices of the victims of fascism and excavates the buried trauma of past and present generations in a powerful monograph based on first- and second-hand testimonies of survivors in a small village in southern Spain. Rather than a chronological account, a salient and convincing defence of memory studies and its methodological approach opens the first half of the book. As a conservative woman nearly 80 years of age, her testimony credibly contradicts fascist allegations of rampant communist brutality.
As a result of being unable or unwilling to accept the indigenous roots of reactionary activity in their village, the cold-blooded executions of eighteen men transported to the town of Cala, for example, remain an abstraction and still produce anxiety, bewilderment and denial.
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Beyond class struggle, the nation also sharply divided over questions of church and state. In removing religious icons from public spaces in its drive to secularise the country, the Republican government of the early s antagonised a considerable portion of the public. Upon proclaiming his intention to restore the Church to its formerly ascendant position, Franco inspired his followers to forcibly neutralise or eradicate all opposition in the name of God.
While prison or execution awaited female dissenters, any woman attempting to claim or assert her equal rights as a citizen faced the prospect of being shamed in public such as through the shaving of heads , tortured or raped.
Wives of men suspected of sympathising or collaborating with the Republicans suffered an equally dismal fate. According to Valeria, her mother witnessed and retold the following episode that typified Francoist terror:. One day they [the Francoists] came to pull him [a suspected enemy] out of his house, just there, around the corner.
Imagine, that woman, with three young daughters, to bring them up on her own, no salary, no pay, nothing […] it happened to many families, here and in other villages The horrors of the s resonate eight decades later.