"Bartolome De Las Casas" Essays and Research Papers

  • Bartolome De Las Casas

    2010 CMLT277 The Contributions and Perceptions of Bartolome de Las Casas After reading Carlos Fuentes’ book, “The Buried Mirror: Reflections on Spain and the New World”, he devoted a section to Bartolome de Las Casas which allowed the reader to capture his unique perspective (32-38). In the introductory text before the reading of “The Brief History of the Destruction of the Indies” (as read in class), Bartolome de Las Casas is viewed as a devoted Saint and missionary that was an activist...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Colonialism, Encomienda 2895  Words | 7  Pages

  • Sepulveda VS. Bartolome de Las Casas

    The argument of Juan Gines de Sepulveda is that of negative feedback to what was experienced in the first encounter of the Spaniards and American Indians in the Sixteenth Century. Also, Sepulveda demonstrates through his opinion that war against the Indians is a rightful act due to the fact that the Indians are seen as lower beings. The proof that Sepulveda uses to support his position is the glimpse the Spaniards noted in the short time they observed the Indians. Sepulveda thought that the Indians...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Pope Alexander VI, Population history of American indigenous peoples 1205  Words | 3  Pages

  • Bartolome de Las Casas Book Review

    the destruction of the Indies, Indianapolis, IN, Hackett Publishing Company INC., 2003 Bartolme De Las Casas is an interesting character. His passion for people who at the time were seen as a sub species of humans (if even human at all) is remarkable. De Las Casas came from a modest family and was well educated. He was brought into the world of the America's through his father Pedro De Las Casas who was an encomiendo himself. His travels through the New World prior to 1510 when he became an ordained...

    Americas, Bartolomé de las Casas, Latin America 980  Words | 3  Pages

  • The Brutality, Injustice, and Institution of Slavery is Wrong in any Age

    writings of Bartolomé De Las Casas and Olaudah Equiano. Although their perceptions are from different points in time, the themes of injustice, brutality, and heinous treatment of slaves are not only realized but became a defining moment in their lives where their agenda developed into one of change, culminating into a fight for protection from inhumane treatment, equality and abolishment of this cancerous tort. The inaugural application of slavery in the New World as recalled by Bartolomé De Las Casas...

    African slave trade, Atlantic slave trade, Bartolomé de las Casas 844  Words | 3  Pages

  • Bartolomé de Las Casas "The Brief Account of the Devastation of the Indies"

    Alyssa Curley Ex RR-10/01/10 The Brief Account of the Devastation of the Indies Bartolomé De Las Casas describes many horrific actions carried out by Spanish Christians against Indians living on the island of The Hispaniola in between the mid-16th and early 17th century. Bartolome De Las Casas was a 16th century Spanish priest, made famous for his advocacy of the rights of Native Americans. Las Casas lived from 1484 to July 17th, 1556. He is the Author of The Brief Account of the Devastation...

    A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Bartolomé de las Casas, Hispaniola 848  Words | 3  Pages

  • Brief Account of the Devastation of the Indies

    This assignment examines the document entitled “Bartolomé de las Casas, from Brief Account of the Devastation of the Indies.” Bartolomé de las Casas, who spent most of his time in the New World protecting the native people that lived there, authored the document in 1542. The main reason for the writing of the document was to portray the devastation of the crimes made by Spaniards against the Indians who inhabited the islands of the Indies. The author wrote this document as an objective account...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Colonialism, Europe 1274  Words | 3  Pages

  • Culural Differences

    Spaniards gasped Montezuma’s hands and patted his back to show their affection. Many assume Cortes did not understand the significance of the gesture. In turn, Cortés attempted to embrace the Emperor but was restrained by a courtier. The noble - Don Pedro de Alvarado known as The Sun commanded that Montezuma and Itzcohuatzin (The military chief of Tlatelolco) be made prisoners. They also murdered the king of Nauhtla, Cohualpopocatzin, by wounding him and then burning him alive. They became very ruthless...

    Aztec, Bartolomé de las Casas, Culture 1497  Words | 4  Pages

  • SocialStudies883 StudentAnswers Brandon

    conquerors tha claimed a vast empire for Spain. Pursued economic,political, and religious goals. King Charles I of Spain: 1531 responded to the massacres by the conquisadors. He required Christian missionaries to accompany all expeditions. Bartolomé de las Casas: was a spokesman for the plight of the natives. Spanish missionary who traveled throughout the colonies for 40 yrs. His book the "A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies" condemned the treatment of the Indians in the encomienda system...

    Age of Discovery, Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus 316  Words | 3  Pages

  • Bartolome de Las Casas' Destruction of the Indies: A Review

    This document is based on the excerpt “Destruction of the Indies” by Bartolome de Las Casas. Bartolome de Las Casas was a 16th century Spanish historian arriving as one of the first settlers in the New World he participated in and eventually compelled to oppose the atrocities that were committed against the Native Americans by the Spanish colonists. In his famous writing “Destruction of the Indies” Bartolome de Las Casas gives a detailed account of the violence and the atrocities of the Spaniards...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Caribbean, Indigenous peoples of the Americas 398  Words | 2  Pages

  • Native and European Relations in Early America

    natives and the Europeans had a few points of mutual peacefulness, but were overall negative. Many of the very first interactions between the natives and Europeans lead to the natives becoming brutally murdered or enslaved. The account from Bartolomé De Las Casas depicts the mistreatment of the natives. He begins by stating how the Spanish entered the villages of the natives, took more food than was given to them, and mistreated the women and children. They attacked towns and spared absolutely no...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Captivity narrative, King Philip's War 1410  Words | 4  Pages

  • nnmmnnm mb k jk jkjjn

    been tarnished by critics who call the 1492 arrival of the Spanish in the New World "an invasion" fueled by greed and leading to "genocide." In their words, Spaniards hear echoes of age-old malevolence: a body of anti-Spanish prejudices they know as la leyenda negra, the Black Legend, that tarred the Spanish as incomparably savage and avaricious. It created a national image that Spain is still trying to dispel. The Black Legend was born in the 16th century, when Spain controlled the greatest...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Black Legend, Hernán Cortés 2282  Words | 3  Pages

  • Howard Zinn Answer Guide

    to him. In Zinn’s opinion, that is much like lying, or hiding the truth. 6.) Bartolome de las Casas, originally a conquistador, was turned a priest and promoter of peace in the Americas after what he’d seen happen there. Some of the issues las Casas make public involved the brutality of the new, Spanish inhabitants. Las Casas noticed how little they cared for the life of the native people. For instance, las Casas wrote about two Spanish men who, after an encounter with a native, decapitated him...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus, Indentured servant 1864  Words | 7  Pages

  • Silence by Shusako Endo

    sail in 1492, he founded the Americas and all that came with the, such as gold spices, and other expenses, this is how Spain became extremely rich and powerful. This land that Columbus founded was known as the New World. It is described by Michel de Montaigne in Of Cannibals "  New World so lately discovered: for that almost touched upon Spain, and it were an incredible effect of an inundation, to have tumbled back so prodigious a mass, above twelve hundred leagues."1 Columbus was known for founding...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Iberian Peninsula, Murder 1431  Words | 4  Pages

  • Bartolome de las Casas

    Written Response: Bartoleme de Las Casas My immediate response to Las Casas’ account was one of sorrow, dread, and horror. I cannot even express in words the emotions that ran through my mind and soul as I read this terrifying report exposing the truth of our country’s beginnings. My voice cracked as I read aloud Las Casas’ words, and I felt myself holding back tears as a roar against injustice raged within me. I wish I could believe Las Casas was a liar, but his brutal honesty wipes away every...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus, Indigenous peoples of the Americas 453  Words | 2  Pages

  • Bartolome de Las Casas Timeline

    Las Casas Time Line 1484 Born in Seville to Pedro de Las Casas, a small merchant wealthy enough to send his son to learn Latin in the academy at the cathedral of Seville in 1497. Many older sources give 1474 as the year of his birth. 1502 Leaves Spain for Hispaniola in the West Indies with the governor, Nicolas de Ovando. He earns an encomienda for his participation in several expeditions and then proceeds to evangelize the Indians. 1506 Returns briefly to Europe where he is ordained a deacon...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Caribbean, Charles I of England 717  Words | 2  Pages

  • Bartolome de Las Casas

    article, de Las Casas makes another interesting comment about Christians' another terrific action towards Indians. After taking the exiled king of India, Christians send him in a vessel to another place. But many Christians are drowned along with the king. The significant point is that there were very huge amount of gold in the shipwreck and the comment made by de Las Casas points out the real condition: "Such was God's vengeance for so many terrible injustices." Bartolome de Las Casas gives another...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Population history of American indigenous peoples, San Cristóbal de las Casas 453  Words | 1  Pages

  • bartolome de las casa

    Karent a aceves Bartolome de las Casas wrote ’’ The Devastation of the Indies’’ and was a friar who became famous because he defended the rights of the Indians. He took a brave stand against the horrors and cruel blooded Spaniards, saying he didn’t understanding of how God could allow the innocent Indians to suffer. In his document De las Casas gave his views of the nature and character of the Indians, of the Spanish, and of the Spanish treatment of Indians. De las Casas say about the Indians...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Christianity, San Cristóbal de las Casas 710  Words | 2  Pages

  • Bartolome de Las Casas

    the Indies Thesis: The brutal awakening portrayed by de Las Casas in his account allows us to see what really happened in the Indies and prove why Columbus and other explorers aren’t the heroes their cut out to be. Intro: The discovery of the “New World” is portrayed as a wonderful time by almost all Americans on Columbus Day each and every year. If people knew the true story about what really happened as accounted by Bartolome de Las Casas then there would be less celebrating and realization that...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Hispaniola, Puerto Rico 551  Words | 2  Pages

  • The Discourses of Columbus, Cortes and Las Casas in Tzvetan Todorov’s the Conquest of America: the Question of the Other.

    ------------------------------------------------- Aditi Angiras The discourses of Columbus, Cortes and Las Casas in Tzvetan Todorov’s The Conquest of America: The Question of the Other. -- Tzvetan Todorov was born in Stalinist Bulgaria and came to France in the early 1960s. His personal experience of the internal “otherness” which Julia Kristeva describes as “strangers to ourselves”, lead him to explore the American encounter which was a “unique event in the history of humanity” in that...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Black Legend, Conquistador 1213  Words | 4  Pages

  • history final exam

    kill the natives or make them slaves to gain the countries riches for the foreigners benefit. Through different historical documents, one can see the differences in how people felt about the Indians, and what should be done about them. Bartolome de Las Casas, who was born in Spain, and went to Cuba to fight for the Spaniards, later became a priest, a Dominican friar, and Bishop of Chiapas in Guatemala, speaking and getting laws passed prohibiting Indian slavery and safeguarding the rights of the...

    A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Bartolomé de las Casas, Black Legend 859  Words | 3  Pages

  • New World

    primary source Bartolome de Las Casas debates the subjugation of the Indians, 1550, de Las Casas informs the reader of the ideology of the Europeans. People coming to the New World believed that they were superior to the Indians. Many people believed that they were barbarous, including a man named Sepulveda, who stated that they were “natural slaves” Although once like the Spanish, de Las Casas ideas changed thanks to a Dominican priest who educated him in priesthood. De Las Casas used the bible...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Ethnic groups in Europe, Hudson River 973  Words | 3  Pages

  • History of George Washington

    Bartolome de Las Casas, The Tears of the Indians A particularly eloquent defender of the Amerindians was Bartolome de Las Casas (1474-1566), who spent most of his long life in Spanish America. In The Tears of the Indians, also published as A Short History of the Destruction of the Indies, Las Casas described in graphic detail the atrocities inflicted on the Amerindians. His account greatly exaggerated the number of Amerindians killed by the Spaniards; disease, for which the Amerindians had...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Hispaniola, Population history of American indigenous peoples 994  Words | 3  Pages

  • Howard Zinn Columbus, the Indians and Human Progress

    source-and, on many matters the only source-of in formation about what happened on the islands after Columbus came is Bartolome de las Casas, who, as a young priest, participated in the conquest of Cuba. For a time he owned a plantation on which Indian slaves worked, but he gave that up and became a vehement critic of Spanish cruelty. ***** In Book Two of his History of the Indies, Las Casas (who at first urged replacing Indians by black slaves, thinking they were stronger and would survive, but later...

    Arawak, Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus 2369  Words | 6  Pages

  • Term Paper

    Justin Zhao Period: 6 APUSH – Steiker 9/6/14 HW #1.1: Spanish Colonization Part I Bartolomé De Las Casas utilizes the doctrine of the Just War Theory as a means to support his thesis by proving that the violence incited against the Indians during colonization is not justified because it violates divine authority, perpetuates evil by hurting the innocent and the weak on no account of any fault, and is completely unnecessary in the process of converting people to Christianity...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Just War, Laws of war 613  Words | 2  Pages

  • Heat and Dust

    Xx Jhabvala’s Heat and dust 5 HEAT AND DUST (1975) by Ruth Jhabvala tr. de G. Lorenzo & E. Berzosa Calor y polvo de Ruth Jhabvala tr. Guillermo Lorenzo y Esther Berzosa Editorial Debate, 1983 10 croquet : a game played on a lawn, with wooden balls which are driven through a series of hoops with mallets cricket 1 n. & v. — n. a game played on a grass pitch with two teams of 11 players taking turns to bowl at a wicket defended by a batting player of the other team. ...

    Al otro lado del río, Argentine films, Bartolomé de las Casas 115947  Words | 599  Pages

  • Cruelty of Columbus: Fact or Fiction?

    that you catch more flies with honey than you do with vinegar applied. However, there are other first hand accounts' accusing the Spaniards of inflicting cruel acts upon the Native Americans. One such article is by Bartolome de Las Casas', In Defense of the Indian. De Las Casas was a Spanish priest who traveled to Hispaniola to help convert the natives to Christianity. When he arrived he was appalled to witness horrible acts of cruelty being inflicted upon those he came to help. He accuses the...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus, Hispaniola 687  Words | 2  Pages

  • Chicano Studies 141a Study Guide 1

    requerimiento Toypurina Juan de Oñate Fray Marcos de Niza Great Southwestern Revolt Aristotelian theory Jeronimo de Aguilar “conspicuous exoticism” Malintzin Tenepal Echeveste Regulations The Spanish Colonie The Black Legend Gonzalo Guerrero “plague of immorality” microbe shock "uto-Aztecan" Book of Martyrs Cabeza de Vaca Garci Ordoñez de Montalvo "mestizaje" History of America Antonio de Montesinos Bartolome de las Casas ce-acatl limpieza de sangre pigmentocracy metalanguage...

    16th-century Spanish people, Bartolomé de las Casas, Black Legend 273  Words | 1  Pages

  • Columbus

    Trinidad” both by Bartolome de las Casas displayed two very accounts of how the Natives were being treated, given the letter Columbus sent was the first interaction he had with these people and hadn’t completely decided how he would later on mistreat them. In “Letter To The Sovereigns On His First Voyage” by Christopher Columbus, Columbus first talks about meeting these indigenous people and calling them “timid” multiple times and how they have no weapons. Then in De las Casas depiction of his...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus, Colonialism 770  Words | 2  Pages

  • The Destruction of the Indies and the Middle Passage

    Bartolomé de las Casas, The Devastation of the Indies (1565) Bartolomé de las Casas was one of the first proponents of Indian rights in the New World. A priest and historian of his day, responsible for preserving Christopher Columbus's journals, de las Casas also wrote works such as The Devastation of the Indies and Apologetic History of the Indies. Labeled a heretic and traitor, de las Casas documented the war on the Indians by the Spaniards and argued the Indians' cause, at great personal risk...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Black people, Caribbean 3243  Words | 8  Pages

  • Forbonacci Sequence Answers

      4. Why does Zinn dispute Henry Kissinger’s statement: “History is the memory of  states?”   5. What is Zinn’s basic criticism of historian Samuel Eliot Morison’s book,  Christopher Columbus, Mariner?     6. What major issues does Bartolome de las Casas bring up regarding Spanish expeditions in the Caribbean?     7. Identify one early and one subsequent motive that drove Columbus to oppress indigenous peoples.   8. What was the ultimate fate of the Arawak Indians?   9. What was the...

    Americas, Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus 277  Words | 2  Pages

  • Analysis of the Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies

    One of the stated purposes for writing the account was Las Casas's fear of Spain coming under divine punishment and his concern for the souls of the native peoples. The account was one of the first attempts by a Spanish writer of the colonial era to depict the unfair treatment that the indigenous people endured during the early stages of the Spanish conquest of the Greater Antilles, particularly the island of Hispaniola. Las Casas's point of view can be described as being heavily against some of...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Black Legend, Colonialism 553  Words | 2  Pages

  • Columbus, Indians and Human Progress

    collect a certain quantity of gold every three months. The task of finding gold was next too impossible since the only source of gold were small flakes found in the river. The Indians tried to flee but were hunted down with dogs and killed. Bartolome de las Casas was a young priest who described the things he witnessed the Spanish do to the Indians. He compared their ways of life to those of the Spaniards and the differences were drastic. The women in Indian society were treated so well it was a shock...

    Americas, Arawak, Bartolomé de las Casas 827  Words | 4  Pages

  • GEO 373 Essay

    American Voices Essay Assignment A Brief Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Bartolome de las Casas Las Casas’ account depicts the terrible and inhumane actions that the Spaniards inflicted upon the indigenous people. He made it very clear that the indigenous people were far from deserving of this torturous treatment. He describes them as “among the purest, the most innocent, and the most intelligent.” (p.9) Las Casas points out that other Spaniards had similar feelings for the indigenous people...

    A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Argentina, Bartolomé de las Casas 3782  Words | 7  Pages

  • What Are Some Consequences of the Columbian Exchange?

    Slavery was a big point, in changes. First of all the Conquistadores started using the Encomienda system , which its original purposed served spreading Christianity by teaching all the Indians, bit at the end all that it was disguised slavery. Bartolome de las Casas went to American so he could help the spread of Christianity, and believed that Indian slavery was wrong. He suggested African slavery instead. Slavery became a great part of American life. Gastronomy changed drastically after the Columbian...

    Americas, Bartolomé de las Casas, Caribbean 384  Words | 2  Pages

  • Requirimiento, 1514:

    without the persons say so, take your family away from you making them into slaves, and would sell them and you as an order. They felt God was behind them as they would do all the harm and hurt to you for you not abiding by the Lord’s rule. Bartolome de las Casas criticizes abuse on Hispañola, quoting Fray Anton Montesino, 1550: The Dominicans felt the Spanish had lack of emotion for the natives as they did not show interest in their suffering and cruel imprisonment and had more concerns of their own...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Dominican Order, Friar 569  Words | 2  Pages

  • Columbus, the Indians, and Human Progress

    left on the Bahama Islands. Bartolome de las Casas transcribed Columbus’s log. He wrote a multivolume History of the Indies. He wrote that the Indians had no temple, if not a religion. Las Casas writes of how the Spaniards were becoming more conceited as the days passed. The Spaniards killed for fun. They considered themselves to on top of the world. After collecting gold for about 6-8 months, the gold was melted. This was such hard labor, that many died. According to Casas, over three million died...

    Arawak, Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus 663  Words | 2  Pages

  • The Age of Exploration: the Message Behind the Words

    explorer Marco Polo. After a difficult trip that almost required him to go back empty handed, he eventually did reach new land, but not what he intended. He wanted to sail to Asia but instead found himself on an unknown island, which he proceeded to name "La Spanola". It seems that Columbus attempts to make up for his folly of not being able to reach Asia on the route he was so sure of. However rather than to consider this a waste of effort and money, he attempts to present the island as a suitable substitution...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus, Latin America 4303  Words | 11  Pages

  • Apush Summer Assignment

    island. The chief source-and, on many matters the only source-of information about what happened on the islands after Columbus came is Bartolome de las Casas, who, as a young priest, participated in the conquest of Cuba. For a time he owned a plantation on which Indian slaves worked, but he gave that up and became a vehement critic of Spanish cruelty. Las Casas transcribed Columbus's journal and, in his fifties, began a multivolume History of the Indies. In it, he describes the Indians. They are...

    Arawak, Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Columbus 10047  Words | 25  Pages

  • Las Casas Reading Response

    Indies, Bartolomé de Las Casas reports the almost indescribably horrible atrocities the Spaniards are committing in the New World. Since he is allotted a small amount of time to convey these horrors to the King and Queen, he is forced to condense his account as much as possible, creating a sense of urgency in his attempt to bring the Spanish royalty to action in stopping these sinful events. As Las Casas describes the events in his account, a noticeable pattern emerges. With every new area Las Casas...

    A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Bartolomé de las Casas, Latin America 605  Words | 2  Pages

  • Thoughts on Bartering Minorites

    caused major problems due to opposing perspectives on the idea of treating a minority or culture lesser than you treat your own. Two citizens, high in their society spoke out against this ordeal. Bartolome de Las Casas Defends the Indians(1552)- In this little passage of his thoughts, de Las Casas literally defends this indians. Now this more than likely caused a bit of a shock to his listeners. Being that he is apart of the race that is getting the indians to do work he doesn't have to do. A...

    Atlantic slave trade, Barbarian, Bartolomé de las Casas 427  Words | 2  Pages

  • The Conquest of America by Tzvetan Todorov

    person a hero--when all he did was make others suffer? In the 2nd half of the book The Conquest of America by Tzvetan Todorov, Todorov discusses Bartolome de Las Casas and Bernardino de Sahagun. Bartolome de Las Casas was one of the best known missionaries in Spanish America. Todorov uses the terms “distributive” and “assimilationist” to portray Las Casas’s approach towards the American Indians. (Todorov 190-191). The ideology that he created to legitimize this diverse entity was the notion of...

    Aztec, Bartolomé de las Casas, Bernardino de Sahagún 3707  Words | 10  Pages

  • Reading Response: The Cross and the Sword in Spain’s New World

    New World: Bartolome de Las Casas and Hernan Cortes by John Hollitz, the reading model explained by Robert J. Tierney and P. David Pearson in their article Toward a Composing Model of Reading was becoming an essential guide in the story. Every step explained, including planning, drafting, aligning, revising and monitoring were all key elements the make the text more understandable and relatable. Getting the most out of The Cross and the Sword in Spain’s New World: Bartolome de Las Casas and Hernan...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Black Legend, Nicolás de Ovando 822  Words | 2  Pages

  • Primary Source 1

    April 4, 2015 Synopsis of Primary Sources 1. "All Over the Land Nothing Else Was Spoken Of ": Cabeza de Vaca Takes Up Residence as a Medicine Man in the Southwest, 1530s Alvar Núñez Cabeza de Vaca was born in Spain to a noble family in 1490. Cabaza de Vaca left Spain for the Americas in 1527 to set out for more land for Spain. He landed in Florida and rode along the coast towards Texas. Cabeza de Vaca lost many ships during his travels and after four years made contact with Spanish soldiers in Mexico...

    A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Bartolomé de las Casas, Bolivia 619  Words | 2  Pages

  • Two Views of the Indians

    2/14/11 - Casey Ward Turned in soft copy by deadlne The Two View of the Indians: Juan Gines de Sepulveda was a Spanish priest, theologian, and philosopher who wrote “A Second Democritus: on the just causes of the war with the Indians”. Sepulveda is most widely known for his involvement with Bartolome de la Casas in the debate at Valladolid in 1550 where he defended the position of the colonists by arguing that the Native Americans were barbaric, inferior, and incapable of self-governance. He...

    Bartolomé de las Casas, Colonialism, Native Americans in the United States 653  Words | 2  Pages

  • La Casa De Las Boats

    Zhe Cui Prof. Nicholas MKTG-342 Case Analysis Feb 27, 2015 La Casa de Las Botas 1. Summary La Casa de Las Botas is a small company which has luxurious retail space in downtown Buenos Aires and a little workshop located about 10km to the west. El Señor Jorge Da Silva Villagrán, the company founder and owner, used to work as an apprentice for Pierri Company for fifteen years. When Mr. Pierri was retiring along with some of his employees, Jorge decided to buy the business from him in 1989, since...

    Argentina, Buenos Aires, Cowboy boot 1763  Words | 4  Pages

  • Bartolome de Las Casas, the Devastation of the Indies

    Bartolomé de las Casas, The Devastation of the Indies (1565) And of all the infinite universe of humanity, these people are the most guileless, the most devoid of wickedness and duplicity, the most obedient and faithful to their native masters and to the Spanish Christians whom they serve. They are by nature the most humble, patient, and peaceable, holding no grudges, free from embroilments, neither excitable nor quarrelsome. These people are the most devoid of rancors, hatreds, or desire...

    Christianity, Deity, God 1423  Words | 4  Pages

  • Bartolome de las Casas's Destruction of the Indies

    Bartolomé de las Casas was a Spanish historian and a social reformer who was writing in the 16th century, during the time of the Spanish occupation of the Indies. In A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies, Casas provides a scathing commentary on the cruelty exercised by the Spanish colonizers on the natives of Hispaniola—as well as explain the aims that motivated this behavior. The account acts as not only an observation on the practices of the colonizers, but is also a reflection of...

    Colonialism, Crown of Castile, Philip II of Spain 1184  Words | 2  Pages

  • Columbus de Las Casas

    with La Navidad. 15. Columbus is caught into his own lies about the huge amount of gold found on the islands, and to compensate for the lack of gold coming back to Spain he claims that the plants found in the new world are nothing like those found anywhere else in the world. Columbus realizes that he will have to bring back something of great value from his trip, and since there is no gold, he attempts to find solace within the spices and medicine found on the islands. 16. De Las Casas was a...

    Christopher Columbus, Colonialism, Columbus, Texas 1086  Words | 4  Pages

  • Magic Empowers Women in La Casa de Los Espiritus

    “Magic empowers women in La casa de los espíritus” Discuss. In Isabel Allende’s first novel, La casa de los espíritus the reader is introduced to her use of magic as a means which enables women to feel “sustained in times of difficulty” and which “provides them with a power base” (Bennett, C. 2003:174). Interestingly, the women’s connection with the spiritual and magical stands in contrast to the men’s rejection of anything that doesn’t adhere to their strict perception of morbid reality. Therefore...

    Allende family, Isabel Allende, Magic realism 2258  Words | 6  Pages

  • Las Desaparecidas de Juarez

    Las Desaparecidas De Juarez Located in the state if Chihuahua, Juarez is the 5th largest city in all of Mexico with almost two million people (Juarez-Mexico). The population of Juarez is not the what people from Mexico and all over the world talk about but instead they talk about the mass murders of young women, and female children which rose in numbers since 1993. From the years 1993-2003 there was a reported 265 murders or femicides of women; and an estimate of around 460 to this date (Casa...

    Benito Juárez, Chihuahua, Ciudad Juárez 1755  Words | 5  Pages

  • Medea y casa de muñecas, ensayo literario

    MEDEA Y CASA DE MUÑECAS. En el presente ensayo se analizará la relación entre pareja comparando la novela Medea por Eurípides y Casa de muñecas escrita por Henryk Ibsen. La relación que se presenta entre un hombre y una mujer, se desarrolla de una manera muy peculiar, bajo engaños, traición tanto en la novela Medea y Casa de Muñecas a través de la experiencia de los personajes principales que participan en nuestra obra y en donde el final de las novelas terminan con un final terrible. Casa de Muñecas...

    693  Words | 3  Pages

  • Elementos de La Crítica Social En

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