Keough
University of Notre Dame
Hesburgh Center/Kellogg Institute Hesburgh Center/Kellogg Institute Hesburgh Center/Kellogg Institute Hesburgh Center/Kellogg Institute Hesburgh Center/Kellogg Institute Hesburgh Center/Kellogg Institute

Juan VitulliJuan Vitulli

Associate Professor of Iberian and Latin American Literature and Culture
PhD, Vanderbilt University (2007)
158 Decio Faculty Hall

574-631-7129

email: jvitulli@nd.edu
http://romancelanguages.nd.edu/people/juan-vitulli/

Geographic focus: Spain, Peru, Mexico (16th and 17th centuries)

Thematic interests: Baroque culture; literatures and ideologies; transatlantic studies; national identities; canon formation; the notion of “Criollo” as a floating signifier in Latin America

Current Interests: Baroque culture in the Hispanic world (Spain and Latin America) and its social/political/ideological implications; Baroque poetry and sermons; cultural intersections of the Baroque and the Creole; “The Baroque Hispanic Preacher” project focusing on 17th-century books on preaching from Spain and its colonies,including Peru, Mexico, Colombia and the Philippines

Juan VitulliSelected publications:

  • Editor, First Annotated Edition of Amar Su Propia Muerte by Juan De Espinosa Medrano (Iberoamericana/ Vervuert, 2011)

  • Coedited with David Solodkow, Poéticas de lo criollo. La transformación del concepto “criollo” en las letras hispanoamericanas (siglos XVI al XIX) (Editorial Corregidor 2009)

  • “Sin tener ojos para ver, haya ojos para llorar: en torno al concepto de representación en la Oración fúnebre a las reales exequias de Carlos II (1701) de Rodrigo de Castro y Mena,” in Fiesta y religión en la América colonial (siglos XVI-XVIII) (Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú, 2009)

  • “Polifemo reformado: imitación, comentario y diferencia en la poética de Góngora,” Revista de Estudios Hispánicos 41, 1 (2007)

  • “Amar su propia muerte: el drama de la representación criolla,” Bulletin of the Comediantes 58, 1 (2006)

  • “Máquina de penitencia: Don Quijote y la imitación en Sierra Morena,” Vanderbilt e-Journal of Luso-Hispanic Studies 2 (2005)


 

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