bejel


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bejel

[′be·jəl]
(medicine)
An infectious nonvenereal treponemal disease occurring principally in children in the Middle East.
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Esta denominacion en su epoca era un eufemismo para las mujeres que se sospechaban como lesbianas (Bejel, 2001, p.
Bejel's core arguments are that viewers of Martian images experience a "retrospective reconstruction" that mediates their understanding of him as a national icon, and that the contents of this reconstruction--or as he describes it, "the history that interposes itself between the visual image and the observer's present"--fuel the corresponding devotion that such images inspire (pp.
For Emilio Bejel radical feminism must contain the following traits: "redefinition of the traditional family; a separation of sex, gender, and sexual object; a denunciation of inequality, especially that of class; and a progressive representation of homosexual relations"; see Gay Cuban Nation (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2001), 48.
dirige[n] hacia un mejoramiento" (Bejel 170), movidos, como en la
De esta manera, la imagen lezamiana del tokonoma que atraviesa el biografema sarduyano, nos obliga a pensar las simulaciones de si como "una ausencia que crea a partir de un vacio" (Bejel 18) o "una ausencia que crea a partir de su misma carencia" (149).
To the Editor: Endemic syphilis, also known as bejel, is a nonvenereal treponematosis with onset in early childhood; the disease is caused by the bacterium Treponema pallidum subsp.
En cuanto a Lezama Lima, escribe Bejel: "Para fundar la formacion de una cultura, Carpentier y Lezama parten de otro concepto que coincide con el de Spengler: cada cultura se funda en el paisaje donde le ha tocado desarrollarse" (Bejel 1981: 76).
What is more, the origin of this domestic persecution in heteronormative discourses that are themselves connected to the revolutionary state (as seen in "The Raid") or to Cuban nationalist and modernization projects (as noted by Bejel) testifies to the public nature of sex and sexual oppression in this novel.
Libros ya canonicos de Gustavo Perez Firmat, de Emilio Bejel y de Achy Obejas, entre muchisimos otros, prueban el punto; estos, ademas, podrian servir para teorizar aun mas el problema central de su libro.
In an interview with Emilio Bejel in 1979 (Aching 33), Barnet admits he knew very little about African culture because he had been educated in American schools in Cuba and had attended several years of high school in the United States.
However, specific treponemal tests will not differentiate syphilis from nonvenereal treponematoses such as Bejel, Yaws, and Pinta.