José Maria Arguedas

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Arguedas, José Maria

 

Born in 1913 in Andahuaylas. Peruvian writer. Representative of the Indianist school.

Arguedas is the author of the collection of short stories Water (1935) and the novels The Yawar Fiesta (1941), Diamonds and Flint (1954), Deep Rivers (1958), and Blood of All Races (1964). The novels give a realistic picture of Indian life and of the clash and interpenetration of two cultures (white and Indian) in Peru.

WORKS

Runa Yupay. [Lima, 1939.]
El Sexto. [Lima], 1961.
La Agonía de Rasu Niti. [Lima], 1962.
In Russian translation:
“Shkol’niki.” “Voda.” Internatsional’naia literatura, 1936, no. 9.

REFERENCE

Tamayo Vargas, Augusto. Literatura peruana, vol. 2. Lima, [1965]. Pages 846–851.

V. N. KUTEISHCHIKOVA

References in periodicals archive ?
In chapter one ("The Changing Faces of Historical Time") Sanjines examines indigenous notions of temporality as interpreted, or silenced, by two leading dissident Andean writers/activists (Peru's Jose Maria Arguedas and Bolivia's Carlos Montenegro).
As part of the anniversary celebrations, Villaran inaugurated the "Arguedas Hoy" exposition in the Municipality of Lima, commemorating the 100th anniversary of the birth of indigenist writer Jose Maria Arguedas.
The volume is also a beautiful homage to the Peruvian writer and anthropologist Jose Maria Arguedas (1911-69), who had adopted a similar writing technique while in search of a definition of "home.
Peruvian music is recognized universally due to the initial efforts of Peruvian miter Jose Maria Arguedas during the 1960s, Rivera says.
Creating the hybrid intellectual; subject, space, and the feminine in the narrative of Jose Maria Arguedas.
It was important, as well, to read the symbolist poet Jose Maria Eguren and, on another level, the first indigenist novels, such as El mundo es ancho y ajeno (1941), by Ciro Alegria, and Los rios profundos (1958), by Jose Maria Arguedas.
In the Peruvian study - undertaken with the support of the Centro de la Mujer Peruana "Flora Tristan," Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia and the Centro Andino de Educacion y Promocion Jose Maria Arguedas - over 3,000 women aged 15 to 49 from different socio-economic backgrounds were surveyed in Metropolitan Lima and the department of Cusco.
According to the author, nobody came out well in this debate, including such towering figures in Peruvian intellectual history as Luis Valcarcel, Jose Carlos Mariategui, and Jose Maria Arguedas.
From committed social scholars like the Brazilian Paolo Freire and Colombian Orlando Fals-Borda, to the Peruvian Jose Maria Arguedas and the Andean scholar John Murra, social scientists in Latin America have seen themselves as carrying out a cultural mission with very strong personal and political implications.
Theologians already know the impact of Bloch, the Frankfurt School, and Walter Benjamin on Metz's political theology; of how Las Casas, Medellin, and Jose Maria Arguedas mark the work of Gutierrez; of Tracy's appropriation of Schubert Ogden, Bernard Lonergan, and the postmoderns.
And for the narrator--the one created by Jose Maria Arguedas who wrote Yawar Fiesta--to de-Indianize the Indians ("to save the Indians from superstition," as Guzman, one of the literate cholos says) would be a crime even worse than exploiting, abusing, and discriminating against them.
In the longest essay in the volume, "Fathers and Bridges Over Hell: Deep Rivers," Dorfman concentrates on the social novel of Jose Maria Arguedas, defining its social message as one of final hope.