4 edition of A seventeenth century Mexican library and the Inquisition. found in the catalog.
A seventeenth century Mexican library and the Inquisition.
Donald G. Castanien
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 296 l.|
|Number of Pages||296|
Crypto-Judaism is the secret adherence to Judaism while publicly professing to be of another faith; practitioners are referred to as "crypto-Jews" (origin from Greek kryptos – κρυπτός, 'hidden').. The term is especially applied historically to Spanish Jews who outwardly professed Catholicism, also known as Anusim or phenomenon is especially associated . Christians, Blasphemers, and Witches: Afro-Mexican Ritual Practice in the Seventeenth Century. Albuquerque University of New Mexico Press, pp., $ (paper), ISBN Reviewed for H-AfrArts by Andrea Lepage Afro-Mexican Ritual, Power, and .
The article, researched and written by José Antonio Esquibel, is titled “The Romero Family of Seventeenth Century New Mexico.” Part 1 consists of about 29 pages with new genealogical information extracted from records of the Inquisition and detailed citation of sources. .The twentieth century was not without more objective, analytical treatments of the history of the Mexican Inquisition, which placed inquisitorial activity within proper social and political contexts, e.g., France V. Scholes, Church and State in New Mexico, – (Albuquerque: Historical Society of New Mexico, ), Troublous Times in New Mexico, (Albuquerque: .
in seventeenth-century Mexico: the case of Isabel de MontoyaI Beginning in the second half of the seventeenth century, as Solange Alberro highlighted in her masterful book on the Mexican Inquisition, charges of magic and diabolical witchcraft were met in Mexico with a growing current of caution and scepticism on the part of the Holy Office. The spiritual and physical ecstasies of a sixteenth-century Beata: Marina de San Miguel confesses before the Mexican Inquisition (Mexico, ) Spaniards in the Nahua countryside: Dr. Diego de León Plaza and Nahuatl land sale documents (Mexico, early seventeenth century).
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Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama - Kindle edition by Levine, Frances. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama/5(8).
Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama Frances Levine U of Oklahoma P,xv + pages. Author: Jorge Cañizares-Esguerra. Get this from a library. Doña Teresa confronts the Spanish Inquisition: a seventeenth-century New Mexican drama.
[Frances Levine] -- "Teresa Aguilera y Roche, wife of New Mexico governor Bernardo López de Mendizábal, was the only woman from New Mexico ever tried by the Inquisition for the crime of secretly practicing Jewish. Doña Teresa confronts the Spanish Inquisition: a seventeenth-century New Mexican drama.
Responsibility Frances Levine. Publication Norman: University of Oklahoma Press,  was the only woman from New Mexico ever tried by the Inquisition for the crime of secretly practicing Jewish rituals. Doña Teresa's arrest, trial, and eventual.
Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition uncovers issues that resonate today: conflicts between religious and secular authority; the weight of evidence versus hearsay in court. Doña Teresa’s voice—set in the context of the history of the Inquisition—is a powerful addition to the memory of that by: 1.
Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama by Frances Levine Ph.D. accessibility Books LIbrary as well as its powerful features, including thousands and thousands of title from favorite author, along with the capability to read or download hundreds of boos on your pc or smartphone in minutes.
Historiographical Problems in the Study of the Inquisition and the Mexican Crypto-Jews in the Seventeenth Century Stanley M. Hordes Within the scope of Mexican history, the subjects of the Inquisition and of crypto-Jews have long been the focus of heated controversy and misplaced value judgments.' The unfortunate result of this has been.
Joan Bristol joins Gonzalo Aguirre Beltrán, Colin Palmer, Solange Alberro, and other scholars who have tapped this resource in her finely tuned study of religious life among Africans and their descendents in seventeenth-century Mexico.
In this book, Bristol explores Spanish attitudes about race, religion, and gender as well as strictly. 9 The Portuguese inquisition, in contrast, published only a single seventeenth-century Index of prohibited books (); see Bethencourt, Inquisition p.
10 The “glory” of book censorship seems to have been particularly emphasized through spectacle and documentation in the seventeenth century. Dona Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition uncovers issues that resonate today: conflicts between religious and secular authority; the weight of evidence versus hearsay in court.
Dona Teresa’s voice—set in the context of the history of the Inquisition—is a powerful addition to the memory of that time.
If you have traced your ancestry to 17th-century New Mexico and/or have an interest in the history of that era, you don’t want to miss an exciting new book by Elinore M.
Barrett, Ph.D., that presents information on where Spanish residents of New Mexico lived during the first eight decades of the s. The AMED also includes thousands of later works, often reprints and interpretative material documenting Islamic society from to the middle of the seventeenth century.
These works are often written in European languages and were sent to the Library of Congress as part of exchange programs that began in the mid-nineteenth century. Reading Download DoÃ±a Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama Books Best seller Get Download DoÃ±a Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama Now.
24, pages of transcriptions of Mexican colonial documents. The transcriptions are of original Mexican Inquisition documents in the Archivo de Indias in Seville and in the Archivo General de la Nación in Mexico City.
In the near future, the Library will receive transcriptions of 16th- and 17th-century Inquisition documents. The 17th century was the century that lasted from January 1,to Decem It falls into the Early Modern period of Europe and in that continent (whose impact on the world was increasing) was characterized by the Baroque cultural movement, the latter part of the Spanish Golden Age, the Dutch Golden Age, the French Grand Siècle dominated by Louis XIV, the Centuries: 16th century, 17th century, 18th century.
France V. Scholes, "The Supply Service of the New Mexican Missions in the Seventeenth Century," in New Mexico Historical Review, 5 ()and France V. Scholes, "Problems in the Early Ecclesiastical History of New Mexico," in New Mexico Historical Review, 7 (January ), During the seventeenth century Illuminism had gained currency in Andalusia.
Beatriz's identity as both Moorish and alumbrada is highly significant, presenting "a paradox that is almost a contradiction in terms, providing a window into early modern Spain, where lines often blurred and different interests met and clashed and somehow mixed.
Origins of New Mexico Families is the culmunation of this research. The book itself is divided into two parts: the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Chávez himself admitted in his Introduction that the family histories in the book do not necessarily conform perfectly to these divisions.
Chávez discovered two distinct Spanish colonizations. Melchor Pérez de Soto first came to the attention of the Mexican Inquisition in the s, during trials against crypto-Jews, but the Holy Office took no action until December of He was imprisoned, accused of possessing prohibited books and practicing astrology.
Inat the height of the Spanish Inquisition, New Mexico became Spain's northernmost New World colony. The censures of the Catholic Church reached all the way to Santa Fe, where in the mids, Doña Teresa Aguilera y Roche, the wife of New Mexico governor Bernardo López de Mendizábal, came under the Inquisition's scrutiny.
She and her husband were tried. Levine has written a book, “Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexico Drama” (University of Oklahoma Press) and will give a talk and book signing at the museum July Doña Teresa Confronts the Spanish Inquisition: A Seventeenth-Century New Mexican Drama (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ), winner of a Southwest Book Award from the Border Regional Library Association.Joseph Pérez tells the history of the Spanish Inquisition from its medieval beginnings to its nineteenth-century ending.
He discovers its origins in fear and jealousy and its longevity in usefulness to the state. He explores the inner workings of its councils, and shows how its officers, inquisitors, and leaders lived and worked.4/5(1).