By John Jay Allen
Publication by means of Allen, John Jay
Read Online or Download Don Quixote, Hero or Fool? (Part Two) (University of Florida Humanities Monograph Number 46) (Pt. 2) PDF
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Extra info for Don Quixote, Hero or Fool? (Part Two) (University of Florida Humanities Monograph Number 46) (Pt. 2)
2) University Presses of Florida is the central agency for scholarly publishing of the State of Florida's university system. Its offices are located at 15 NW 15th Street, Gainesville, FL 32603. Works published by University Presses of Florida are evaluated and selected for publication by a faculty editorial committee of any one of Florida's nine public universities: Florida A&M University (Tallahassee), Florida Atlantic University (Boca Raton), Florida International University (Miami), Florida State University (Tallahassee), University of Central Florida (Orlando), University of Florida (Gainesville), University of North Florida (Jacksonville), University of South Florida (Tampa), University of West Florida (Pensacola).
Francisco Rico, La novela picaresca y el punto de vista, p. 43. The translations from this and other cited critical works in Spanish are my own. "Presentación ilusionista," as Rico notes, is Maria Rosa Lida de Malkiel's term. Cf. Edward C. Riley, "Don Quijote," in Suma cervantina, pp. 6571. Page 9 vantes' repeated insistence on the completeness and accuracy of the Moor's account: Cid Hamete Benengeli was a historian who was at great pains to ascertain the truth and very accurate in everything. (117) Really and truly, all those who enjoy such histories as this one ought to be grateful to Cid Hamete, its original author, for the pains he has taken in setting forth every detail of it, leaving out nothing, however slight, but making everything very clear and plain.
Page 15 could be desired in the way of pleasant reading; and if it is lacking in any way, I maintain that this is the fault of that hound of an author rather than of the subject" (73). But the whole complex structure of the novel leads the reader to increased identification with the protagonist and a corresponding estrangement from the narrator, and it is this structure that reveals Cervantes' own perspective. If one is forced to choose between the assumption that Cervantes misunderstood the essential thrust of his own novel, as Cid Hamete's perspective seems to indicate, and the assumption that the two view the characters and events from different perspectives, can one but choose the latter?