The latter recounts the friendship of the threesome, while Rosario lies dying in a hospital bed after being shot. This mafia style organization was formed by Jewish procurers who recruited young Jewish women from Russia, Galicia, and other parts of Eastern Europe to be prostitutes throughout Argentina. The Jewish community rejected outright, in life and in death, both the members of Zwi Migdal and their victims.
An Argentine residing in Paris, and descendant of artists in Buenos Aires Yiddish theater of that time, repeats and closes a family circle without knowing it. A portentous narrative from the Argentine filmmaker and writer Edgardo Cozarinsky, and stroke of luck for those who not yet read the novel. Romantic in both style and atmosphere, this is indispensable reading to learn about the narrative of the period. Torrente Ballester was awarded the Cervantes Prize in Lantigua pays homage to the many men and women who contributed to the social and human formation of the mocano of today.
Nashieli Marcano University of Akron www. Sadly, this literary tradition has been explored by Spanish-language authors because the character recurs so often. The perfect marriage between bold language and likable characters, born in the alleyways produced by the war, make this an indispensable novel in the history of our literature.
His partner is a cat named after a writer of crime thrillers. The background is an exciting urban fresco depicting the hidden social reality and corruption of Chile in the last few decades. Author: Alejo Carpentier Through Victor Hughes we follow the impact of the French Revolution in the Antilles, where the inhabitants dreamed of freedom while the guillotine casts its deadly shadow.
A novel that can be identified as a true representative of magic realism, and which gives the reader a comprehensive portrait of the atmosphere surrounding the Age of Enlightment. The characters, bound by family ties, are taken into a whirlpool of emotions and passions, which as a result, constructs their collective reality. During the final withdrawal of the army to the French border, he was taken before a firing squad and seemed certain to die. An extraordinary work about heroism, love, the passage of time and the recovery of the memories of the disappeared.
Soldados is the story of the three old men from those old neighborhoods, who at the end of their lives and for different reasons —curiosity, vengeance or desperation— start off together on a search. The phenomenon of immigration to the United States is analyzed through the character of Freddy and Yolanda. Freddy represents the young Dominican who sees immigration as the solution to all his financial troubles.
Yolanda represents the young woman without much motivation who returns to live in Santo Domingo the capital of the Dominican Republic and who faces the problems of adaptation and acclimatization. Author: Ramiro Pinilla NEW Veteran writer Ramiro Pinilla pays his own particular homage to the detective novels he so enjoyed in his youth, with an adaptation of the universal archetypes and the classic plot of the crime thriller, transposed to post Civil War Spain in a small village of the Basque country.
There Daniel Sempere discovers a book which will change the course of his life and will lead him to a labyrinth of intrigue and secrets hidden in the dark soul of the city. Author: Manuel Vicent This is a beautiful novel written with a magnificent prose yet easy to read. Manuel Vicent won with this book the Alfaguara prize in A beautiful work about the meaning of life, memories, friendship and love. It shows how he cultivated his skills and inculcated them. Hans and Pedronel, the protagonists, love adventures, and their lives will change forever when they meet Virginia. He encounters people of various social classes and professions being punished for their sins and lampoons them hasrshly with his mordant wit.
This work is both the bitterest and most amusing satire of the Golden Age. El Sur; seguido de Bene. Thus begins this story of devotion and disillusion. Tarrago University of Minnesota Tengo miedo torero. His text captures with much wit that tragic time for his country with the voice of some one who has endured that tragedy for not conforming to the norm.
Nashieli Marcano University of Akron Tesis de un homicidio. He suspects one of his students and becomes obsessed with finding him. Concomitantly, Paul becomes obsessed with an actress, for whom he searches in all women. A cinematographic novel and impossible to put down. Author: Juan Villoro The first classic novel to appear in Mexico after the political changes, The Witness offers the reader a fully realized panorama of a country in which the vestiges and phantoms of the past coexist daily with the wounds of a schizophrenic and convulsive present.
Under a climate which has reached a boiling point, Juan Villoro relates in a precise and intelligent style the odyssey of a Mexican professor who returns to his native land after a long absence. As in the Homeric epic, he discovers that the return to Ithaca is impossible. Author: Mario Vargas Llosa NEW The skillful structure of this novel, written by one of the classic authors of the so-called Latin American boom, moves expertly between literary discourse and that of the radionovela, a popular genre which forms an important part of Latin American culture, and which is here expressed in unexpected literary flights.
Author: Ignacio del Valle NEW Leningrad, is the setting for this historical work where crimes infused with Masonic rituals, intrigues by the military, and the war are the perfect ingredients of a story with the structure and characters of the classic crime thriller. Author: Joanot Martorell The fundamental novel of medieval Catalan literature and the first modern novel in the critical consideration of Mario Vargas Llosa.
Her stories, tinged with an intense and precise prose, seamlessly integrate unexpected and mysterious elements into the account of everyday life. Some of her short stories have been translated into English and published in journals. Author: Mario Vargas Llosa A adolescent in Lima falls in love with a girl when she moves in to his privileged neighborhood. The girl disappears when the story she gave of her life proved to be false, but reappears, as a women, in the life of the protagonist when he is a man in Paris. Thus begins this fascinating story of love, dedication, and deracination.
Author: Elena Poniatowska Poniatowska should be on an essential list. She is well-known for her journalism and political commentary in Mexico. This is a novel about the railroad movement in Mexico acclaimed at the Guadalajara Book Fair. Author: Guillermo Cabrera Infante An unclassifiable book, a conjunction of journalistic, literary and cinematographic techniques, it constitutes a unique case in Hispanic literature. An immense play on words elevated to the category of great literature which proved extremely influential in Latin America. A best seller which is, above all, good literature.
Originally published in by Seix Barral, Juan sin tierra was revised by Goytisolo in Author: Osvaldo Soriano NEW This first novel by this journalist and writer reveals a perfect combination of the epic and a sense of humor.
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The novel is a homage to the classic crime novel the title is a quotation from The Long Goodbye and at the same time an outrageous tragicomedy that combines tears and laughter, actors and characters, reality and fiction. Pessimistic in tone, the novel narrates the story of a murder and an obsession.
An object of studies and thesis in numerous universities in America and Europe. Author: Cristina Peri Rossi A player narrates a life of regrets, as he confronts his obsession with the help of a psychologist. However, this book was published before The Da Vinci Code and perhaps Dan Brown is in the debt of this marvelous author. As the youngest in the family he is spoiled by both his family and the servants, but as he gets older he comes to see the deep conflict that exists between those two worlds.
Author: Manuel Mujica Lainez NEW This novel with a historical-mythological hew, recreates the medieval world as few other novels penned in Spanish have. Author: Eduardo Mendoza NEW We could say that Mendoza starts to configure the genre with this story, written in the code of a crime thriller, about the assassination of the Catalan industrialist Savolta, an arms dealer during World War I. Author: Francisco de Quevedo This brilliant and cynical novel, supposedly containing many autobiographical episodes, and set in a boarding house in Salamanca peopled by unsavory characters, is one of the wittiest books ever written in Spanish, so packed with conceits and double meanings that it is all but impossible to translate.
Author: Alfredo Bryce Echenique Pinnacle of what some critics have called the new sentimental novel, this work, informed in part by certain topoi of the picaresque novel, presents one of the most likeable and delicious characters in Spanish 20th century literature. After the loss of the empire in , the sad 20th century campaigns in Morocco were an attempt to reorganize the dream in African land.
After the army came the colonizers in search of hope. A considerable number of Spaniards settled in Tetouan, Larache or Tangier, international city occupied by Franco during the World War II, in this way creating a peculiar culture, apparently Spanish but sharing other indigenous and colonial traits. With the independence of Morocco in comes the diaspora, the fracture of the dream to which some cling, like Juanita Narboni. The essential novel about Tangier.
While man is walking on the moon, the adolescent lives in a world anchored in the earth. Magisterially narrated by one of the best contemporary Spanish writers. His forte was the development of character types that represent vices and illustrate moral truths. La verdad sospechosa inveighs against the vice of lying, while combining entertainment with ethical teaching. El vuelo de la reina. The political events of Argentina are intertwined in this intriguing story also about power and control.
I was intrigued and scared by Camargo and his seemingly dual personality. His sexual voyeurism was both fascinating and revolting. This book won the Premio Alfaguara in Author: Fietta Jarque The cultural and religious shock experienced by colonial Peru is manifested in the mestizo art of the Cuzco school and in the lives of four men: a young painter, an Indian, a priest, and a businessman who unite to make the church of Andahuaylillas a center of religious power. Author: Antonio Alatorre How was our language born? How did it expand? How has it diversified?
Alatorre answers these and other questions by narrating the history of Spanish language in an approachable style and using simple language. And as the author says, to share in the magic of its history. This book provides information about the behavior of these wonderful animals and will teach how wolves became endangered and how people are working to save them. This is the first work of highbrow literature dedicated to an American subject, since Ercilla, in contrast to the average Conquistador, was very well-educated. However, in spite of his artistic ambitions, the author was a participant in the conflict, and his chronicle of the conflict remains the most reliable first-hand account of the events.
This book serves as an intellectual biography of the author throughout different period of his life in Paris, Oxford, Manila and Spain. Patricia Figueroa Brown University www. A masterpiece which, unfortunately, has not been sufficiently appreciated, especially in Catalonia. Author: Miguel Barnet A disciple of Fernando Ortiz, Miguel Barnet makes an important contribution to the ethnographic literature of the Caribbean with this work, which has received international acclaim.
A work of enormous importance to understand the cultural subtleties of the Hispanic Caribbean. A finely edited compilation of a course given by Borges on English literature, while not focusing on Spanish, does illustrate the way Borges approached the teaching of literature. An excellent and indispensable synthesis. Juan Goytisolo directed his socially acute eye and heart on a land whose people were prisoners of the scarcity of water and a lack of hope, a region which today has become a natural preserve.
Many changes for the good in a relatively short time have altered the essence and the image of a backward and unjust 19th century Spain which was perpetuated thanks to a long-lived dictatorship. A certain economic prosperity, a democracy not without difficulties and the opening of the country to the world are the keys to this radical change. These objectively positive changes in living standards and social freedoms, however, have produced the appearance of all manner of mountebank nouveau riches. It includes biographical information and indexes by genre, authors and first line.
Author: Averroes Born Abu-l-Walis Muhammad ibn Ahmad ibn Rusd in Cordoba in , Averroes is the essential author of Hispano-Arabic philosophy and one of the most important commentators of Aristotle in the history of philosophy. In this work, Averroes traces the specific axes of his psychology, according to which the soul, as in Aristotle, is the primary faculty and entelechy of the human body. Elsewhere, the philosopher structures a passionate and complex schema of our cognitive activity in the cogitative, estimative, and judicative faculties.
In parallel, Averroes committed himself, in what was a fiery polemic in his time, to affirming the existence of an agent of understanding, a capacity for reasoning common to all men and set apart from any reference to the divine, from which each human being develops his specific intelligence, called speculative understanding. Authors: Garcilaso de la Vega, Inca Published in , this remains the exemplary text of New World prose of the 16th and early 17th centuries. It introduced the South American world to Spanish readers and provided perspectives of both native inhabitants and privileged witnesses in Peru.
Author: Hugo Hiriart With a confident and pleasant style, the celebrated Mexican novelist and playwright Hugo Hiriart offers a double introduction to poetry and to the Spanish language, addressed in principle to students of Spanish, but which may be enjoyed by all for its freshness, vigor and easily worn erudition. The guide uses key examples to examine poetic meter, rime, genres and themes, culminating with several chapters dedicated to awakening a taste for poetic writing in the reader.
The book includes a bilingual dictionary interspersed within the text for English-speaking students. With this volume, Hiriart has created an indispensable guide for North American libraries and bookstores. Author: Pablo Neruda This is a remarkable memoir in which Neruda writes about his journeys to exotic places, encounters with famous people and his love of poetry, life, art, nature and obviously his homeland.
The author describes how in distinct and contrasting ways they both came to dominate economic as well as cultural and social life on the island. Authors: Idsa E. In light of the Census, where These articles pay special attention to the role of the Afro-Puerto Rican woman in the formation of national and international civil society, intersecting race and gender.
The essays collected in this volume make an essential reference text for readers interested in the vision of contemporary Caribbean women writers. Author: Ricardo Piglia Collection of essays covering mostly, but not exclusively Argentine writers. Truly a gem. Author: Dionisio Ridruejo The politician, intellectual and poet Dionisio Ridruejo was one of the founders of the Spanish Falange, the extreme right revolutionary group which actively participated in the Francoist insurrection.
In the recent aftermath of the Civil War, Ridruejo is one of the first voices to register disagreement with the new regime. Ridruejo resigns all his posts and departs for the Russian front with the Blue Division, the Spanish expeditionary force fighting alongside the Germans. In Cuadernos de Rusia he recounts his departure from Spain, his encounter with the Nazi reality and the discovery of Russia, while little by little his principles take other pathways.
Must read for Anglo-Americans to better understand others, specifically, those who have come from Puerto Rico; a part of the US but not. The objective of those articles was to correct usage and abusage of words in journalistic language, a task which at first glance might appear inquisitorial, but which was always effected with rigor, relevance, humor and irony, making those articles a perfect example of the joy of learning.
The work recommended is a selection which has the same generic title as the newspaper articles. A second anthology was subsequently published as The New Dart in the Word. An enriching and enjoyable reading experience. El Caribe, fronter a imperial. Author: Juan Bosch The historical magnum opus of this Dominican intellectual, once president of his country and a politician of great influence among Latin Americans who struggled against the military dictatorships of the 20th century. This work is required reading for anyone wishing to learn the history and idiosyncrasy of the Caribbean as a region.
The title echoes the work of another outstanding Caribbean figure, English in this case: Eric Williams, anti-colonial fighter and promoter of African independence movements. For Unamuno, human life is characterized by its complete irrationality, an irrationality which places it in irrepressible contradiction with the vital desires for knowledge innate in man. Elsewhere, Unamuno advocates for a complete differentiation between the spheres of reason and sentiment, two facets of the human being which are absolutely irreconcilable.
According to Unamuno, life is synonymous with struggle, and more so, the life of an intellectual, a being who finds himself in the center of a struggle between reason and the needs of his appetite and will.
- The Complete and Utter History of the World According to Samuel Stewart Aged 9.
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- Differentiation Made Practical (Differentiation and Gifted Programming Made Practical).
Author: Josep Pla In this diary of youth, Catalan journalist Josep Pla displays the pictorial prose which governed his subsequent prolific work, which extends to more than seventy volumes. Pla would write about the great events of the 20th century with the same aplomb and aversion to overstatement, whether from idealism or grandiloquence, which he evinces at 20 years of age in this work, considered to be his masterpiece. Author: Mario Vargas Llosa Mario Vargas Llosa relates his childhood, adolescent and young adulthood memories, alternating chapter by chapter, with his experiences as a candidate for the presidency of Peru, as well as his justifications for said candidacy.
Author: John Skirius, ed. Undergoing consecutive and necessary editions, this anthology has become indispensable and a required recommendation. A sometimes forgotten genre in Hispanic-American literary histories, but certainly not due to a lack of superior writers and profound works, comparable to the highest essayistic achievements at the international level.
Author: Amparo Hurtado Albir A very practical book which presents a course of study for the teaching of translation. Author: Carlos Esteban Deive Slave relations in the Spanish colony of Santo Domingo were very different from those which prevailed in great part of the French Caribbean, in the English-speaking Caribbean and in Cuba, until the late abolition of slavery in the largest of the Antilles. The author analyzes those relations with an economic perspective, and as a serious researcher, committed to the exposition of historical truth.
The history of Mexican cooking and a glossary are included for further appreciation of the amazing cuisine. Author: Ian Gibson Certainly the most complete biography of the great Lorca. It is also a biography of Spain at a great time of crisis.
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Gibson himself revised and translated the English edition published in It narrates the failed expedition of the explorer Hernando de Soto to the vast and unexplored territory known as La Florida. Author: Paul Preston An extensive and well-documented biography of General Francisco Franco, the dictator who governed Spain between and An excellent work of historical and political research, as well as a sociological and psychological study of the public and private lives of the Caudillo. This book describes the health benefits of a number of foods, explains the food pyramid, and offers complete menus for every season.
This is a primary source filled with valuable historical and linguistic information, since the author is the first Creole Mexican historian who offers us a vision of the Conquest. Even so, his work is an invitation to delve into the wonder of Aztec civilization and the Nahuatl language and etymologies. Author: Claudia Arcila NEW A welcome addition of serious essays to a much needed and almost non-existent sexuality narratives in Spanish. Authors: Various NEW Historias de Verdad is a wonderfully illustrated collection of books that examines Mexican history from the pre-Hispanic to post-Revolutionary eras.
Each book in the eight part series is accessible for young adults who will particularly enjoy margin highlights filled with interesting details and anecdotes written by noted historians. This unique book dazzled American academics, was praised by John Updike and received the Pushcart Prize.
A daily account of the life, times and changes of the indigenous. His experience there was recounted in The Long Journey El largo viaje , the best testimony by a Spaniard of the Nazi extermination program. Each chapter includes comprehension exercises and a bilingual vocabulary. Thomas University www. Author: Francisco Alvero Frances Contains a long list of homophones and a presentation of the principal orthographic rules which govern the use of our consonants. Minnet Wilkinson A very skillful comparative analysis of the English and Spanish languages which stresses the syntactical, morphological and punctuation aspects of each language.
This book deals with his college years and his mixed feelings on achieving success against all adversity and the price his family had to pay for his success. An exquisite novelist of the poetic Generation of , she shared her life with the poet Rafael Alberti, to whom she was also united by literature and political struggle.
Author: Carlos Barral Carlos Barral was undoubtedly one of the most important Spanish editors of the 20th century, besides being a first-rate reader and critic. A complex and difficult poet, he is however an excellent prose stylist. Required reading for librarians and recommended for all library users. In this work, his expert eye falls on the relationships between mythology and the arts of the indigenous peoples of the archipelago and explains some of those links.
It explores various film genres and the characteristics of their respective musical compositions. Naufragios y Comentarios is an eyewitness testimony to one of the great enterprises of the human spirit. Seven high school students, all residing in the city of La Plata, demanded a student fare from the government. The student fare was a reduced fare instituted to help the students reach their schools, but it had since been eliminated by the military government.
Author: Elena Poniatowska This book chronicles the events of the student protests in October of in Mexico City that resulted in the massacre of more than persons. Author: Jorge Ramos A powerful, well-documented analysis of why the growing numbers of Latinos in the United States can no longer be ignored and how they are changing the face of the country. In them can be discerned a whole plan of conduct for life which, four hundred years later, seems surprisingly modern. The author touches on the entire pantheon of the Cuban divinities-orishas and on her journey leaves us with a fascinating description of the beliefs and aspirations of the faithful.
An important work in the field of comparative religion studies. Author: Robert T. Kiyosaki NEW This is a financial advice book based on two men with successful careers. Both fathers teach their kids different ways to work, but they both firmly stress education. Belli chronicles very personal accounts of her life as well as her active participation in the Sandinista revolution.
Persona non grata is the memoir of the difficult coexistence between Edwards and the Cuban Revolution which would end with his expulsion from the island. This is the first great critique by a Latin American intellectual of the authoritarianism of a regime which was at the time the object of widespread idealization. This book will provide the student with an overall picture of the most important historical events.
The hundreds of detailed drawings by the author illustrate the history of the Inca Empire as well as life during the early colonial period. Written around the manuscript was rediscovered three hundred years later in the Danish Royal Library in Copenhagen. Author: Ricardo E. Professor Ricardo E. Alegria, one of the most prominent figures in Caribbean ethnological studies, follows the clues left to us by witnesses of the first contacts between Europeans and Americans in the Antillean islands.
A great bibliographical contribution and an opportunity to take the measure of this beloved Puerto Rican intellectual. This interaction allows society to evolve, if the minorities are virtuous classes who should guide the general will of the masses toward good actions. In The Revolt of the Masses, Ortega y Gasset anticipated something that at the time few had recognized, namely, the characterization of a new paradigm of the mass-man, a depersonalized being who only thinks of the free expansion and fulfillment of his primary needs and desires and who does not express any gratitude for the historic and social conditions which have made possible his well-being as well as the political normalcy of his existence.
A man, who failing to appeal to a higher and virtuous exemplar which he can imitate, becomes easy prey for totalitarian regimes and dictatorships. A paradigm, which, as World War II demonstrated, has survived in our time and perhaps is even more dangerous. This Account… was the first document written in the Americas by a European.
Jerome, was asked by Columbus to describe the Taino culture he had found in the island of Hispaniola. This is a document of inestimable value for the study of the Caribbean during the time of the encounter between cultures. The autobiographical passages that Sister Juana includes make this an enjoyable reading experience, and also contain much information about life in Mexico during the colonial period.
They did not find gold, but they were the first Europeans to admire the Grand Canyon. Author: Horacio Veerbitsky NEW This book investigates the arrests of citizens in Argentina in and their subsquent internment in concentration camps on the grounds of a religious institution. Author: Amparo Hurtado Albir An excellent and all-encompassing compilation of translation theories with special emphasis placed on modern theories.
Author: Sonia Nazario The compelling, illuminating account of a young Honduran boy who faces insurmountable odds to reunite with his immigrant mother in the U. Son of the poet Pedro Salinas, Jaime Salinas covers thirty years of his life, and especially the formative years: from childhood in Madrid and the Valencian coast, the departure toward France and Algeria when war breaks out, his adaptation to life in North America, his intervention in the World War. The cycle closes when he returns to a Spain which feels strange to him and which he does not know. An interesting portrait of another exile.
Author: Eduardo Galeano This is a prominent book indispensable for any Spanish book collection. It presents a historical, political social and economic survey written in an outstanding narrative. Author: Pedro Sarmiento de Gamboa NEW A student of mathematics, cosmography, classical languages, and history, a man interested in geography and the customs of the places he visited, this brave sailor Sarmiento de Gamboa filled his account of voyages to the Strait of Magellan with acute observations. Requiered by the Viceroy Toledo to end the depredations of the pirate Drake, the expedition he initiated in as Captain General of the Strait had the double objective of definitively marking the passage from the Pacific to the Atlantic and of leaving in place a series of permanent settlements.
Author: James W. Brown This book contains a series of interviews to people from different cultures. It is an important learning source to enhance multicultural awareness in our students. The river of images shine with a hypnotic force, with the shine of a real jewel, a pleasure for the senses and intellect of the reader. Author: Carlos Esteban Deive A classic work about the controversial subject of Dominican popular religion and its relationship to Haitian voodoo. Deive describes the rituals, identifies the similarities and differences between both complex ritual traditions, and explains the impressive cosmology which informs Dominican religious practice.
Altazor is a delectable and ingenious book, full of playful metaphors, almost like a toy train set or a city in miniature. A recent, up-to-date anthology of 20th-century Bolivian poetry. The book covers a total of 49 poets in all. Author: Vicente Gaos, ed. Although there are critics who cast doubt on the reality of literary generations or groupings, the use of such classifications has enjoyed some success in the presentation of the literary history of a language, and more specifically, of a country. If we refer to the generation of Spanish writers, many of them poets, from the interwar period, the so called Generation of , then undoubtedly that grouping has become an icon, a landmark.
Author: Josefina Pla Josefina Pla, Spanish by birth and Paraguayan by choice, left numerous works ranging from poetry and short stories to theater.
She is a key figure in understanding 20th-century Paraguayan culture and the way it has developed, especially poetry. Her poems are characterized by their intimate and accessible tone with references to current events, particularly the role and status of women. Author: Antonio Machado. Edwin Reyes is one of the most original voices in Puerto Rican poetry. He is extolled for bringing Spanish-language poetry into the modern era, permanently altering its course.
He had a great influence on the generation which followed. Author: Antonio Machado The Sevillano poet Antonio Machado is one of the greatest Spanish poets of all time, while at the same time being the most popular poet in the peninsula. His verse, simple in appearance, comprehensible and familiar, has the power to reach the reader in a sincere and emotional way. A life marked by personal the death of his wife and social misfortunes the Civil War , surfaces in his verse, endowing them with honesty and experience.
The Landscape of Castile, his third published work, owes its title to the period when he lived in Soria, where he was a professor. His determined conduct during the Civil War led to his death in prison in During the time he was imprisoned, he wrote this beautiful and tragic collection of poems, full of authentic and profound imagery.
Author: Anonymous The great medieval Spanish epic, composed by an unknown Castilian juglar minstrel in about , but which is preserved in a single copy of transcribed by one Per Abbat, of whom nothing is known. Author: Alfonso X el Sabio This collection of songs, set to music and gloryfing the miracles performed by the Virgin Mary, was composed by a 13th century king, known as the Wise or the Sage, who was the greatest of all medieval patrons of letters, an encyclopedic scholar and a poet in his own right.
Of great power and musicality, the songs were written in Galician, the literary language of the age. Alfonso the Wise also exercised great influence on the development of Castilian prose with works on the law, history and astronomy. Canto gener al. This offering by the Chilean Nobel Prize winner is required reading and included in the canon of Western civilization. The subtitle of the play is Drama of women in the villages of Spain.
It focuses on the life of an Andalusian family in which the protagonist exercises a cruel tyranny over her five daughters. This drama explores the themes of repression, passion and nonconformity in a rural feminine world. It is worth noting the apparent simplicity of the work counterpoised against its enormous thematic complexity.
In her greatest mystical work, she narrates the ascent of her soul through the seven chambers of the mystic castle to complete union with God. Her basic message is the extinction of self and submergence into the Divine Essence. Yet her style is conversational and full of native humor and pungency. Her many achievements are related in her Libro de las fundaciones and her inner life is revealed in her introspective autobiography, Libro de su vida.
He dips into nostalgia from his childhood to craft these poems set in Los Angeles, California. Author: Pablo Neruda This work is very popular as well as being beautiful. New York Notebook, comprised of 32 poems and heralded by the critics as a major work of contemporary poetry, is one of his most emblematic books and perfectly summarizes the themes which have always interested him. His poetry expresses a deep concern for social and human issues, the passage of time, and memory. The anthologists, active poets with important works of their own and experienced editors, have taken on the arduous task of offering an overview of Hispanic-American poetry produced by authors born between and Likewise, the anthology represents a very important attempt to create links and establish a dialogue among the poets of the Hispanic-American world.
His poems are deeply connected with the classical tradition and rooted in topics such as love and beauty, shedding new light on those topics from a contemporary gaze. In short, this is a beautiful and happy elegy, the retelling and celebration of an existence —with errors no doubt— lived to the fullest. Fuenteovejuna is a historical comedy, based on an actual happening, set against a background of historical fact, and peopled with peasants, royalty and a villanous nobleman. It is startling today for its use of a collective protagonist, the town of Fuenteovejuna, and its overt populism.
Author: Juan Carlos Quintero This rich and hermetic book of poems contains a collection of verses that brings together multiple tones and cultural traditions, in a very Caribbean style. Author: Fernando de Rojas This dramatized novel is considered by critics second only to Don Quixote in intrinsic greatness and literary influence.
It ends tragically with the death of both lovers. The greatness of the novel lies in its realistic delineation of character. The crone, Celestina, a panderess of titanic cunning, is depicted as evil incarnate. Other characters such as the picaresque servants, the prostitutes, the braggart soldiers etc. Even Calisto, with his flowery diction and his abject adoration, is a faithful portrayal of the Petrarcan lover of the day. Why a 17th century text? Because life is a dream and dreams are dreams as well.
Author: Juana de Ibarbourou An exponent of the best female Latin American poetry of all time, this extraordinary poet offers a sample of her best poetry in this volume. Although nominally favoring the former, the first-person narrator makes a concession to human frailty by dwelling at length on the former. El 31 de agosto obliga a los maestros y estudiantes a contribuir. En la primera ordena reintegrar a los maestros dominicos y anula las sanciones contra los estudiantes simpatizantes de los mismos.
Por otro lado, los seculares formaron un gremio de maestros y estudiantes disidentes que supuestamente no estaba sujeto a lo dispuesto por el Papa en sus Bulas. El libro fue condenado como error dejando a salvo expresamente el honor de la Orden franciscana por un error de uno de sus miembros. Finalmente, los cuatro arzobispos del reino de Francia, los de Bourges, Reims, Sens y Rouen, convocaron una serie de conferencias entres los seculares y los dominicos. Al poco tiempo, en Anagni, el 5 de octubre de , fue condenado el libro de Guillermo de Saint - Amour.
Nos dice fray Pedro de Capotto, O. Illis, qui dilecti filii fratris Thomae de Aquino voluerunt interesse Principio, se nequiter opponendo. Entre abril y mayo de tuvo lugar su Quaestio disputada de sensibus Sacrae Scripturae. Glorieux y M. El curso duraba 10 meses, desde septiembre hasta la Solemnidad de San Pedro, con 42 semanas de lecciones efectivas.
Con Urbano IV, cuatro en Orvieto Cuenta la historia que una vez lo consultaron si todos los nombres de los santos estaban escritos en un pergamino en el Cielo. El Cardenal se fue totalmente edificado. Soy yo quien tiene la culpa Luego fue llamado por el papa Clemente IV a Viterbo donde estuvo entre y Todos se callaron y miraron al fraile. Las agitaciones en la Universidad parisina no cesaban. Se le dan plenos poderes para elegir sitio, profesores y estudiantes. Los superiores le instalaron en una celda independiente con una terraza descubierta para que el santo pudiese meditar paseando como acostumbraba.
Antes de instalarse, ya tuvo que movilizarse. Esta vez para arreglar asuntos de familia. A primeros de noviembre comienza con el tratado de la Penitencia. Dicta y escribe varias cuestiones. Como era su costumbre, oye otra misa, pero no ayuda en ella. Los escribientes dejan al Aquinate con su socius Reginaldo. Todo lo que he escrito me parece paja comparado a lo que he visto y me ha sido revelado" Non possum quia omnia quae scripsi videntur mihi paleae respectu eorum quae vidi et revelata sunt mihi. This article listed the next 13 of Click here for part 3 and part 4 of this series.
Sign up for free blog updates! This is part 3 of a series of exposing the astronomical amount of fakery that exists in our world today click here for part 1 and part 2. The real will always be stronger than the fake, but first you need to recognize which is which. Below are 10 more areas of fakery: Fake Education True education is the drawing out of the inherent beauty and talent inside of us. Unfortunately, our education system today is one of fake education or indoctrination, having been set up the elite in the early 20th century.
They in turn based it on the earlier Prussian industrial school model which was designed to produce obedient citizens, workers and soldiers — not creative free thinkers who would challenge the system. Many people such as Norman Dodd have exposed how powerful tax-exempt organizations, such as the Rockefeller, Carnegie and Ford Foundations, have hijacked the US Republic. They especially focused their efforts on influencing the curriculum and using it to mold the minds of the impressionable young.
John D. Fake Law Just like many other aspects of our society, we are also surrounded by an entire system of fake law. Our legal system has been overtaken by admiralty jurisdiction or maritime jurisdiction, which was formerly used as the main commercial jurisdiction to adjudicate disputes among merchants sailing with goods on the seas between ports and countries.
The Government and Law Society rely upon deception to trick you into accepting their presumptions of law as facts of law. These presumptions become unrebutted facts unless you challenge them. You can learn more about how to escape all of this trickery by educating yourself with sovereignty resources. Fake Rights We are all born free. We are all born with real, natural, unalienable, God-given, inherent human rights — choose whatever word you want to describe them — regardless of where you were born geographically.
Yet instead of honoring these inherent rights, governments like to give us fake rights instead, which are really just privileges in disguise. The thing about privileges, of course, is that they can be revoked at any time by the governing authority. These fake rights have the effect of making us more like servant-slave, rather than master-creator, in relation to Government. Fake Consent Just as we have been tricked with fake law and fake rights, we have also been tricked with fake consent. Many of the contracts we sign with Government or the big corporations are adhesion contracts, meaning a contract where one side is heavily favored by the terms and where the other party is severely restricted.
By law, to have a valid contract, all parties must enter knowingly, willfully, and voluntarily, with full disclosure of all of the terms; if not, then the contract is considered unconscionable and an act of fraud. Yet, for all their fakery, they love to claim the high moral ground and pretend they are being ethical and proper, all the while deliberately deceiving you and lying to your face.
From one perspective you can say that all religions contain a kernel of truth, and that is true; however, from another perspective, you can say that all religions have become bogged down in dogma, doctrine, fantasy and ridiculous belief, are recycled Sun and Saturn worship, and are selling people down the garden path with a mixture of disempowering beliefs and Satanic elements. David Icke, Jordan Maxwell and others have highlighted how religions have borrowed and stolen elements from previous versions, how the Middle East is a religion factory see embedded video above and how religion has ultimately been given to us to deceive us.
Fake Clouds As the geoengineering agenda races onward unabated, people are still in denial about the existence of chemtrails, preferring instead to believe the fake argument that they are contrails — despite the fact that experienced pilots have confirmed that contrails disappear in seconds, while chemtrails linger for hours. These days geoengineering has changed its name multiple times including SRM [Solar Radiation Management] and Climate Remediation , probably in an attempt to confuse people and cover up the horrific reality of its activities.
Sadly, today as you gaze up into the sky, there is no guarantee any more that you are seeing real clouds. With the intense amount of aerosol spraying and cloud seeding going on, there is always a good chance you are seeing the fake clouds of geoengineering, which continues to spray toxic sulfates and iodides of barium, strontium, aluminum, iron and silver. Geoengineeing has been implicated in the decline of the bee population. Nothing to worry about; move along please! Fake War on Terror When it comes to fakery, the utterly fake War on Terror is close to the top of the list.
As Aussie comedian Steve Hughes says, how can you have a war on something which is the consequence of war? Terror is a consequence of war. Terrorism is one of the most deceptive and effective tools of the NWO New World Order to trick people into allowing centralization of control, and allowing Government to pass laws, encroach upon rights and grab power when it otherwise would not have been able to do so. However, we were warned about fake terrorism.
Then, control the MSM so that you can paint a false narrative about a random, unconnected, lone nutter who just happened to have a personal vengeance against the victim or was out of his mind. Lee Harvey Oswald, Sirhan Sirhan, James Earl Ray and Mark Chapman have all been exposed as innocent patsies and expendable victims who were unwittingly part of a grander conspiracy.
Fake Boogeymen Finally, on a similar note to above, just as the elite controllers give us fake lone nutters to take the fall, they also provide us with fake boogeymen to scare us. Some of these boogeymen have really scary beards and turbans, and are able to overcome the most advanced air defense NORAD of the most militarily sophisticated nation on Earth the USA from a cave in Afghanistan. In attendance at this meeting were former president George H.
Everything is fake! Let us know in the comments what you find to be the fakest things in the world. Click here for part 4, the final part. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2. I was aware of most of the lies, but I did gain knowledge of a few I was unaware of. You do not mention the Jesuits who are very powerful and many people think are the Satanists in control of all else. What is your take on the Jesuits? Maybe you could write an article about them … Harold W.
Reply April 5, at pm People think I am a nut when I say things like this. I remember my mother telling me the World Series was fake. Then I saw things. Terry Adams Reply April 4, at pm I always enjoy your articles — your research is impeccable.. Pako Reply September 18, at pm We forgot one more. This is the final part 4 of the series of exposing the monumental amount of fakery that exists in our world today click here for part 1, part 2 and part 3. Below are the final 8 areas of fakery to round out the top Fake False Flag Events The rate of staged false flag operations, whether they be false flag shootings or false flag bombings, has been increasing.
Maybe this is due to how effectively the elite can fool the general population, and scare them into giving up their rights and supporting the centralization of power. Yet, at the same time, there is also a growing awareness of a critical mass of people who see right through these events. After all, we have been exposed to a lot of them.
Paul Watson of InfoWars pointed out a few years ago how even the military term false flag had begun to permeate in the mass consciousness and had cropped up way more as a search term online. It would appear with the rising consciousness that the elite are going to be hard pressed to keep using false flag operations — unless they take it to a whole new level with perfect, undetectable holograms. Fake Crisis Actors Related to the fakery of false flag operations are the fake crisis actors used by the MSM to attempt to deceive you. The alternative media has done a great job exposing the extent of fakery here, including exposing crisis actors at Sandy Hook, the Boston Marathon, the Charleston shooting and many other events.
On several occasions, the lying MSM even used the same crisis actors see here and here for different false flag events! Fake Pandemics While the threat of bioweapons, including those that are constructed to target certain ethnicities, races or segments of society, is quite appealing to an elite cabal bent on depopulation, the fact remains that the recent pandemics we have witnessed, especially the ebola pandemic, are exaggerated and fake.
Kudos to Len Horowitz for his years of research in documenting the rise of bioweapons and fake pandemics, and also to Jon Rappoport who kept a cool head and questioned every aspect of the ebola psy-op, while many others were taken in by the propaganda. Credit: Darksinistar. Fake Moon Landing The moon landing is another stunning piece of fakery that has gone down in the official history books as fact. Weidner presents a compelling argument that the elite convinced Stanley Kubrick to fake the moon landing in exchange for secrecy and future film budgeting.
Kubrick himself was very well acquainted with the Satanic underbelly of the New World Order, and produced one of the most striking films which ever exposed it Eyes Wide Shut , with its famous scene of a Satanic ritual orgy and sacrifice in a mansion of the elite.
It is quite possible we went to the moon — just not in the way we were told. Additionally, there are many Freemasons at NASA, including many of the astronauts on the s and s missions. There are numerous videos regarding the ISS International Space Station which look obviously faked, including one where one of the astronauts Chris Cassidy slips up and admits they are shooting the video in a US town on the ground.
There is another video showing someone with scuba gear aboard a supposed space craft. Fake History It has been said many times that history is written by the victors. If these victors have an agenda to dominate or set up a system of control with their newly won power to ensure they remain at the helm for many years to come, they can easily rewrite history or give us fake history in order to legitimize themselves. An obvious example is the way the Zionist-dominated press reported on World War 2 and the events leading up to it. This is why revisionist history is so important; we need people to actively reexamine our past and work out what happened, so we can see the patterns and learn from our mistakes.
Fake Authority An overarching theme of all the fakery I have listed is that humanity has given its power over to fake authority. We have been tricked into giving over unquestioning obedience to authority, without stopping to think critically, question sources and biases, and make decisions for ourselves. Yes, some people have gone through a lot of hard work and training to become a judge, priest, scientist, doctor or cop, but they are still human. What if they just memorized a lot of facts and procedures themselves without ever truly questioning it or understanding it, then just repeated and parroted it over to you?
People from all walks of life have hinted at this deep truth, whether it be ancient Hindu teachings that the world is maya illusion , researchers such as the late Michael Talbot who wrote the great book The Holographic Universe, or cutting edge scientific studies trying to prove that the holographic model of reality fits the data better than the standard models of physics. These days there are many Western scientists putting their energy into cracking the code of our holographic reality.
Mainstream media outlets are exploring the fake universe topic too. It follows that the belief that there is a significant chance that we will one day become posthumans who run ancestor-simulations is false, unless we are currently living in a simulation. The mathematically intricate world of strings, which exist in nine dimensions of space plus one of time, would be merely a hologram: the real action would play out in a simpler, flatter cosmos where there is no gravity. The sooner you wake up to the deception the better. Let us know in the comments below what you find to be the fakest things around.
Above all, remember that you can be real and true in the midst of all this. My Paranormal Experience. My family and I lived at a large property called Gladstone villa in the former mining town of Bargoed in the Caerphilly county borough of the South Wales valleys through out the 's. We experienced phenomena that simply defied any rational explanation, like footsteps that would be heard on a regular bases in the bedroom mainly in the evening, sometimes during the day when we'd all be sat down stairs watching television, one of us would turn the volume down to hear the footsteps more clearly.
We also had some minor poltergeist activity, lights going off and on, electrical cables being pulled by unseen forces from upstairs and my grandfather said he had a glass bottle thrown towards him as he entered the main bedroom, just missing him, I can still remember him coming into the living room with the broken bottle in his hands. There was also the occasional sighting but this was very rare indeed, so rare in fact that in all the years I was living at Gladstone villa I didn't see any manifestations or apparitions but my mother did, on three separate occasions.
There were four family members, my maternal grandparents William and Rita Higgs. William was known as Bill to his family and friends, he was a pot bellied bald man with hair on the back of his head, a former miner that worked Bargoed colliery in the 's.
In his spare time he liked nothing more than playing his records and LP's on a Sunday, he liked Country and Western, Johnny Cash, Slim Whitman and Glen Campbell being a particular favourite of his but he did have the likes of Elvis and pink Floyd in his collection.
Rita was house wife, a short woman with long dark but graying hair who liked to smoked, she was a little dotty as she collected garden gnomes and enjoyed watching ''Songs of praise'' on BBC one. My parents were William Douglas Dexter and my mother is Caroline. My father much preferred to be called by his middle name Douglas as he hated William. He was a tall slim man who was a heavy smoker but he was very placid and he worked the regular night shift at the bake house in Baldwin street. My mother Caroline, a short woman with short black hair, she grew up in the Bargoed area and attended the school nearby by, when she left she got a job at the bake house in Baldwin street on regular day shift, this is where my parents met.
They dated for three years before they married on Monday April 1st but it was 2 pm at Cardiff registry office.. They didn't get a place of their own, they stayed with my grandparents Bill and Rita at Gladstone villa in Cardiff road, Bargoed. I was born in the August of and it was soon after that my mother said that the paranormal activity began. She said it all started off rather quietly with little tapping's here and there, hardly noticeable and nothing to be too concerned about but the activity did increase in time.
She told me it really started in the attic, the family heard a noise upstairs like somebody jumping down from the attic and on to the landing floor. Naturally thinking that someone was trying to break in, the family immediately went upstairs to investigate, they saw nobody there but the hatch to the attic was open. What ever it was eventually occupied itself in the main bedroom, which incidentally belonged to my grandparents.
It didn't take for the spirit to make its presents felt, it would be heard walking around the main bedroom when the family were downstairs. Typical poltergeist activity would occur. My mother said that one time she went to my cot and the pillow inside was torn right in half, I don't think I was in it at the time.
Another time, the family went out for the day, when they returned to Gladstone villa they found that the furniture had been turned upside down. There was no obvious signs of a break in, no forced entries and nothing was stolen after everything had been checked. Another time my mother went to get my father up from bed ready for his night shift at the bake house, when got to the landing she found that his bedroom slippers had been thrown out the door.
More was to come, when she got in the bedroom she was confronted by the sight of the ironing board neatly placed over my fathers torso as he slept soundly. She managed to wake him and as he came to he was astonished to find the situation that he was in. My father was suspicious of my grandfather Bill, thinking that he may have been involved in playing tricks, but as time progressed he knew my grandfather wasn't responsible. My parents separated sometime in , but it wasn't because of what was going on at Gladstone villa, it was just a break down of the marriage.
They finally divorced on April 25th , the big craze at the time was the Scottish band the Bay city Rollers were number one on this date with, ''Bye Bye Baby'', again very apt, it would be amusing if it wasn't a sad situation. I have no memory of my father living at Gladstone villa at all, I was only two years old when he left, but he would see me on weekend.
He would pick me up every Saturday from Gladstone villa to take me to the Cameo cinema in Bargoed, that was a treat, but the paranormal activity was still going on, occasionally interrupting our reasonably normal lives. As I got older I experienced the phenomena for myself, I too heard all the footsteps in the main bedroom walking around the room and I can still remember my grandfather Bill looking up to the ceiling and pointing to it and saying, ''He's by here'' ''He's by there now'' He was trying to point out just exactly where the noises was coming from.
I too witnessed with my own eyes the poltergeist activity, I actually saw the electrical cables being pulled from the back of the television and my grandfather Bill would get angry in case it caused any damage. It got so bad that my mother, grandmother and I slept on sofa's downstairs with the lights on all night. It was only my grandfather Bill who was supposedly brave enough to sleep in that room, but one time he told us of an unpleasant experience he had alone in there.
He told us of the time when he was in the room by himself, just lying on the bed, when he heard what sounded like a creak in the floorboards by the door, suddenly he was completely paralyzed, he couldn't move at all, he couldn't even shout to us to help him, that must have been a frightening experience for him.
I also had an unpleasant experience in there one night. I was all alone in that bedroom, the light was on as I was scared of the dark as I was still a child at the time. I was lying on the bed, on my left, facing the window that led to Cardiff road and directly in Bargoed town centre and it was quiet apart from the traffic outside.
All of a sudden I felt something pounce on the bed, like an animal, it was just once and I heard the bed springs move up and down. Naturally I was too scared to look up straight away but when I did there was nothing there to be seen at all! I went down stairs to tell my mother and my grandparents and of course they went up stairs and as we got to the bedroom, the light was still on and we clearly saw the distinctive paw marks embedded in the sheets!!
Mrs Ivy France was a family friend, more of a friend to my grandmother Rita, she was well into her 50's when I knew her back in the 's. She had short white hair and always wore glasses, she smoked, liked a game of bingo at the local OAP hall near Gladstone villa and she liked reading the tea leaves from the cup but she didn't believe my grandmother when she told her that Gladstone villa was haunted.
I can still recall Ivy France going into that bedroom and looking around, telling us it was the vibration from the traffic outside causing it. Her opinion was soon to change when she finally experienced it for herself on night and it was then she suggested the local medium John Matthews that she knew. When John arrived he started asking the family questions, then he began by challenging the entity to perform by knocking on the ceiling, the spirit Immediately knocked back at him.
At some point, the medium John went into a trance to try and make contact with it, he failed to get a name but he later confirmed the blatantly obvious that there was indeed a presence there and it was an earthbound spirit. A priest by the name of Graham Jones was also called to Gladstone villa, he blessed the property and after prayers he duly left and all was quiet for a few short months, but the activity did return, the footsteps in the bedroom, as well as the noises, loud bangs and dragging sounds only this time it decided to show itself.
One night my mother, grandfather and I were watching television, my grandmother Rita was reading a book on the sofa. My mother Caroline just so happened to look to her left where my grandmother was and she saw the full solid figure of a monk standing behind the sofa, where my grandmother was, near the doorway. We didn't see this as we were watching the television but my mother later described in detail what she saw. She said she saw a monk, in typical brown habit, complete with hood over the head, so she didn't see its face, she said it was there for a moment and it was gone!!
Another sighting took place during the day! My mother and I were in the living room when she went over to the sofa to get something. She looked to her left towards the hallway and I saw the look of shear confusion on her face. She later told me that she saw the face of an elderly man looking into the room from the hallway that lead up to the bedrooms.
I didn't see this as I was behind the door that was wide open, obscuring the hallway. She described his as an old man in his 60's with a shock of white wavy hair, a face she did not know. Fred Davies was a friend of my grandfather Bill, they worked together at Bargoed colliery. Fred was a slim man who always wore a flap cap, smoked his own home made cigarettes which hung from his mouth as he spoke. He came to visit us one day, he sat in his favourite chair by the open fire, I was playing by the side board quite happily, it was quiet when all of a sudden there was this one huge loud bang, so loud that Fred actually ducked his head, it scared me so much that I ran to my mother!!
When it was all quiet again, we all went upstairs to see what had happened, my grandfather Bill would always be the first to go and I would be the last. When we got to the bedroom we could not find anything to account for the loud bang we heard. Fred later told us that he ducked his head because he thought it was going to come through the ceiling, it was like someone dropping a heavy trunk!!.
Fred told us of another experience he had.
My grandfather Bill always liked looking out the landing window, facing Cardiff road and the South of Bargoed town centre. On this particular occasion Fred Davies joined him, as he was by the window Fred said he felt something gently brush pass him, as if Fred was in it's way. We had the ghost for so long that my grandmother Rita gave it a nick name, she called it 'Johnny', every now and then for amusement my grandfather Bill would mock it by shouting out that name to get a reaction but nothing would happen. My grandfather Bill would play his records every Sunday and I recall one time when Johnny kept switching the electric off while Bill was playing the 70's group, 'slade' their album, 'Old new borrowed and blue''.
Similar thing would happen when my grandmother would watch the BBC show, ''Songs of praise'' Johnny would start his nonsense and perform, as if it took exception to religious music. Both my mother Caroline and my grandfather Bill claimed to have heard a baby crying in the bedroom, but as I didn't hear this my self personally I took very little notice of this at the time. We left Gladstone villa in the Summer of when two local business men bought the property and by the early s it was eventually converted into a small hotel and its name was changed to ''Redz parc hotel''.
On our very last night at Gladstone villa we still had paranormal activity. All our belongings were packed in black plastic bags and were in the hallway we were all getting ready to settle down for the night, ready for the busy day ahead. The lights were on, grandfather Bill was upstairs in the bedroom, it was quiet when we heard that the bags were being thrown around the hall way, we heard the rustling.
Then the old fashioned rounded door knocked was turning, as if someone was trying to get in, this made my mother call to my grandmother in panic. I actually suspected my grandfather Bill of playing a prank on us so I shouted out to him, but there was no answer and the door knob stopped moving.
The next day we asked my grandfather if he was the one responsible for the incident the night before, he insisted it wasn't him!! I had my 40th birthday at Redz parc hotel in the August of for old times sake and it was the staff who told me of their own personal experiences, particularly in room five, where they had an eerie feeling.
I did some research of my former childhood home and I discovered some very interesting things indeed. I found out from newspaper archives and maps at Bargoed library that Gladstone villa dates back to the early 's and it was named after the former liberal prime minister William Gladstone. From the family notices of the South Wales echo I found that the Kimmett family lived there in , Michael and Evelyn, and their four month old baby son Elvin Rowlands Kimmiett died at Gladstone villa, this explains the baby my mother and grandfather heard.
I also discovered that there was also a monastery in Baldwin street, where my parents met and worked at the bake house! A priest hide is said to be at an old listed property called ''The RAFFA club'' which is one of the oldest buildings in Bargoed, dating back to the 17th century, also tunnels are said to lead up two local villages, this explains the monk my mother saw.
I don't know who the old man was, the man my mother saw, but I did learn that the Mills family also lived at Gladstone villa, and Edgar Mills said it was haunted, maybe the old man with white hair my mother saw was Edgar Mills. As for the paw marks on the bed we saw, the night we left Gladstone villa the remains of a dog was found in the bed room, my grandfather Bill burnt those remains. What I have said here is the truth, I wouldn't share this if I couldn't possibly back it up and I challenge any hardened skeptic to stay there a while, they will indeed most certainly question their belief system, of that I have no absolute doubt at all what so ever that they will come out believers, I am so deadly serious about that, and I'm quite sincere indeed.
Check it out, the property is still there in Cardiff road, bargoed, google map it. Do you know? Should you know? Here are some fun paranormal facts to think about: 1. There are paranormal societies in America. There were independent records verifying the crucifixion of Jesus. Even though there were over witnesses who saw Jesus after his death, Islam claims he never rose from death.
In NY and NJ, you have to disclose your house is haunted when listing it for sale. Pa- only physical defects and not psychological ones. Milliken v. Jacono, PA Super Enochian is the language of Angels. Aports are objects that appear from nowhere and usually arrive with a popping sound. The child, a boy, went on to become a successful NASA rocket scientist and has no memory of the event. Half of Americans would live in a haunted house if it was rent free.
The Dept. Phasmophobia is the fear of ghosts. Ghost hunting is a form of necromancy or contact with the dead to gain knowledge and is extremely dangerous. Burning sage is a form of nature worship or white magic. It conveys you do not need Gods help and is an insult. An exorcist will suffer tremendous physical and mental attacks. A failed exorcism opens up the exorcist to attacks. If he cannot successfully complete the exorcism, he will face the demon in the next life. A demon can only see unconfessed sins.
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