The theatre of Federico García Lorca: glimmers of female liberation within patriarchal traditions

The dramatic works of Federico García Lorca Blood Wedding and Yerma, despite having been published in the 1930s of the last century, raise themes so current that we could say that the work of the author exhibits and seeks from fiction a deep social commitment. In its plots flashes emerge of a vindic...

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Detalles Bibliográficos
Autor principal: Aguilar, José Luis Fernando
Formato: Artículo revista
Lenguaje:Español
Publicado: Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, Universidad Nacional de Cuyo 2019
Materias:
Acceso en línea:https://revistas.uncu.edu.ar/ojs3/index.php/boletingec/article/view/2295
Aporte de:B de Universidad Nacional de Cuyo Ver origen
Descripción
Sumario:The dramatic works of Federico García Lorca Blood Wedding and Yerma, despite having been published in the 1930s of the last century, raise themes so current that we could say that the work of the author exhibits and seeks from fiction a deep social commitment. In its plots flashes emerge of a vindication of women’s equality in a patriarchal system, that is still difficult to dismiss from thought systems and behavioral patterns. The Bride, Yerma and the Second Girl, each in their own way and concomitantly to their ideas and impulses, face a whole structure of institutions, habits and traditions whose objective is to claim dignity and their inalienable rights.