Course Syllabus – Spring 2015 Spanish 3352 – Introduction to Hispanic Literature






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Course Syllabus – Spring 2015
Spanish 3352 – Introduction to Hispanic Literature


Instructor: Danny Brunette-López, Ph.D.

Contact Information:

  • Office: TAC 203

  • Phone: Ext. 8176

  • Email: dbrunette@hputx.edu

Office Hours:

  • M (10:00 a.m. – 11:00 a.m.), TR (8:30 a.m. – 9:30 a.m., 11:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m., 2:00 p.m. – 3 p.m.)

Class Schedule:

  • Section 1 – TR (9:30 a.m. – 10:50 a.m.)

Course Overview:

Students will read, study, and interpret Spanish and Spanish American literary texts (poetry, drama, prose fiction and essays), thereby improving reading skills as well as written and spoken Spanish. There will be some library work and presentations. Students are expected to contribute to class discussions based on their careful reading and out-of-class research. Students will be encouraged and expected to express their views freely; they should feel free to ask any question whatsoever at any time.


Course Objectives and Student Learning Outcomes:


  • Recognize and describe the principal characteristics of the three literary genres studied;

  • Possess the tools necessary to identify and describe literary tropes and rhetorical figures;

  • Possess basic knowledge about some of the key Spanish language authors;

  • Analyze literary texts representative of the genres studied taking into account their content and form, as well as the socio-historical context that engendered them.




Required Course Materials:



  • Virgillo, Carmelo, L. Teresa Valdivieso, Edward H. Friedman.  Aproximaciones al
    estudio de la literatura hispánica
    .  7th ed.  New York: McGraw-Hill,
    2012.  ISBN: 978-0-07-338537-2.


Highly Recommended:


  • Gibaldi, Joseph.  MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers.  7th ed. New York:
    Modern Language Association of America, 2009.  ISBN: 978-1-60329-024-1.





Attendance:

Regular class attendance is essential for successful completion of the course. You are only allowed three (3) unexcused absences. After the initial three unexcused absences, two percentage points will be deducted from your overall grade. For example, if you have a 90% overall final grade and have four unexcused absences, your grade will drop to an 88%. Be very careful because your grade can drop very quickly. You must contact the instructor before or after you miss a class. If you do not contact the instructor after consecutively missing classes, it will be assumed you no longer wish to be in Spanish 3352 and therefore will be administratively dropped from the course. If you stop attending class, however, it is your responsibility to drop the class. In addition, three late arrivals by more than 5 minutes will equal one unexcused absence. If you have a school activity, it is your responsibility to let your professor know and justify it.

Course Requirements

Three Exams (40%)


There will be three exams during the semester. The first exam will cover information related to poetry, the second will cover narrative, and the third will cover drama. Each exam will include identification of terms, authors, literary movements, etc., include short answer questions, fill-in-the-blanks, and an essay.


Presentation (20%)


Each student is required to complete a 15-minute presentation that investigates a particular aspect of Spanish or Spanish-American literature (theme, work, author, etc.). Visual aids such as posters, transparencies, pictures, clips from a movie, a PowerPoint presentation or slides will be strongly taken into consideration. You must distribute a one-page summary (typed, double-spaced, 12 pt. font) of your topic for the class. Please consult with the instructor in order to avoid repetition of a presentation idea by another classmate.
Quizzes (20%)

There will be short quizzes during the semester. Quizzes will cover important terms, authors, and themes of works covered. The instructor will announce the quiz dates beforehand and inform students of the information that will need to be reviewed.

Homework (20%)



The reading selections assigned for each week are always followed by a set of questions, either in the textbook or handouts. Answer the assigned questions paying attention both to content and grammar.


Grade Determination:

Chapter Exams (3):
Presentation:

40%

20%

Homework:

20%

Quizzes:

20%










Grading Scale:

A = 90-100

B = 80-89

C = 70-79

D = 60-69

F = 0-59




Academic Dishonesty:

The instructor will initiate an academic integrity case against students suspected of cheating, plagiarizing, or aiding others in dishonest academic behavior. Examples of academic dishonesty include, but are not limited to, plagiarism, aiding and abetting dishonesty. An example of plagiarism would be to submit a written sample which in part or in whole is not entirely the student’s own work without attributing the source, or cheating on an exam. Plagiarism includes allowing another person to do your work, such as a composition or practice activities, and to submit the work under one’s own name. Any work which is submitted for a grade must be 100% the student’s own work. If you are not sure when it is appropriate to seek help, please see your instructor. Students caught plagiarizing or cheating will either receive a zero for the assignment/exam or be dropped from the course.

Student Technology Use in Classroom Policy:

Students should silence all communication devices, which include but are not limited to phones, pagers, recorders, palm devices, and laptops. No communications devices should be visible on desks during class unless otherwise directed by the instructor as part of a class activity or approved by the instructor for note-taking. An exception to this policy may occur due to college-wide emergency notification. If a pressing situation requires communication during class, notify the instructor before class begins, sit near the door and quietly exit the classroom before answering any communication. In testing situations, use of any communication, electronic, or data storage device for a reason other than college emergencies or a use specified by the instructor, may lead to a charge of academic dishonesty.

Learning Assistance:

It is the policy and practice of Howard Payne University to make reasonable accommodations for students with properly documented disabilities. If you are eligible to receive an accommodation and would like to request it for this course, please contact the Office of Learning Assistance. Students who have questions about receiving accommodations, or those who have, or think they may have, a disability (mobility, sensory, health, psychological, learning, etc.) are invited to contact the Office of Learning Assistance for a confidential discussion.

 

Please contact Mrs. Shannon Turner in the Office of Learning Assistance by email, sturner@hputx.edu; phone (325) 649-8616 or by scheduling an appointment in TAC (Thompson Academic Complex) room 307.

Spanish 3352 Schedule:

Subject to change
January 13 Introducción al curso: Objetivos, expectativas, etc.
January 15 Introducción a la literatura (2-8). Introducción a la poesía (137-152): la poesía, versificación española, clasificación de los versos, otros elementos de la versificación, el poema.
January 20 El lenguaje literario (152-160): el lenguaje literario, figuras retóricas, tropos. Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: orígenes, poesía narrativa y lírica, poesía medieval, el romance.
January 22 El romance (174-175): “El enamorado y la muerte”. “Coplas que hizo por la muerte del maestre de Santiago don Rodrigo Manrique, su padre” de Jorge Manrique. *Escoja 3 metáforas en las Coplas y escriba 3 frases de lo que Ud. piense ser muy interesante. ¿Qué es su interpretación? Explica el significado de las metáforas que ha escogido.
January 27 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: El humanismo y la poesía del Siglo de Oro. Garcilaso de la Vega (176-8): “Soneto IV”, “Soneto XXIII”.
January 29 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La poesía del Renacimiento y los grandes místicos. Santa Teresa de Jesús (179-181): “Vivo sin vivir en mí”, “Nada te turbe”. San Juan de la Cruz (181-183): “Noche Oscura”.
February 3 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La poesía del Barroco. Luís de Góngora (184-185): “Soneto CLXVI”, “Soneto LXXXVI”. Francisco de Quevedo (188-190): “Amante agradecido a las lisonjas mentirosas de un sueño”, “Represéntase la brevedad de lo que se vive y cuán nada parece lo que se vivió”.
February 5 Lope de Vega (186-7): “Rimas sacras, Rimas humanas”. Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz (190-192): “A su retrato”, “A una rosa”.
February 10 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: El Romanticismo y el Siglo XIX. José de Espronceda (164-167): “Soledad del alma”, “Canción del pirata”. Gustavo Adolfo Bécquer (170-172): “Rima XI”, “Rima LIII”.


February 12 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La poética modernista y los primeros modernistas. José Martí (200-201): “Si ves un monte”, “Dos patrias”. Rubén Darío (206-209): “El cisne”, “Canción de otoño de primavera”.
February 17 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La generación del 98’. Antonio Machado (211-212): “Proverbios y cantares XXIX”, “La saeta”. Juan Ramón Jiménez (213-214): “Intelijencia, dame”, “Vino, primero, pura”.

February 19 *Examen #1 (La poesía)
February 24 Introducción a la narrativa (10-24): El texto literario como comunicación, elementos principales del texto literario.
February 26 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: Principios de la narrativa durante la Edad Media. Don Juan Manuel (42-6): Lo que sucedió a un mozo que casó con una muchacha de muy mal carácter.
March 3 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La narrativa costumbrista española. Mariano José de Larra (401-411): Vuelve usted mañana.
March 5 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: El naturalismo en España. Emilia Pardo Bazán (50-3): Las medias rojas.
March 10 No hay clase (Descanso de primavera)
March 12 No hay clase (Descanso de primavera)
March 17 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: El “Boom” literario en Hispanoamérica (1962-1975). Julio Cortázar (61-8): La noche boca arriba (50-56).
March 19 Jorge Luis Borges (59-61): El etnógrafo.
March 24 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La nueva novela mexicana. Juan Rulfo (68-72): No oyes ladrar los perros.
March 26 Octavio Paz: El laberinto de la soledad (excerpts).
March 31 *Examen #2 (La narrativa)


April 2 Introducción al teatro (251-273). Análisis del teatro, plano textual o literario, plano espectacular.

April 7 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: La tragedia grecolatina, Evolución de la tragedia, El coro y el público, La comedia y la farsa, El teatro medieval, La Celestina, Lope de Vega, Teatro de Miguel de Cervantes. Miguel de Cervantes (292-299): El juez de los divorcios.
April 9 Miguel de Cervantes (292-299): El juez de los divorcios. (cont.)
April 14 *Presentaciones
April 16 *Presentaciones
April 21 Panorama histórico y categoría fundamental: García Lorca y el drama de la Generación del 27’. Federico García Lorca (299-311): La casa de Bernarda Alba.
April 23 La casa de Bernarda Alba.
April 28 La casa de Bernarda Alba (película).

March 30 La casa de Bernarda Alba (película).
May 4 *Examen #3 (El drama) – (8:00 a.m. – 10:00 a.m.)

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