Hispano-American


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Hi·spa·no-A·mer·i·can

(hĭ-spăn′ō-ə-mĕr′ĭ-kən, -spä′-)
adj.
Of or relating to Hispanic Americans.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Teorie," the shortest section, features an essay by Angelo Morino, one of the most important translators of Hispano-American fiction in Italy, with interesting observations on whether and how it is possible to teach the craft of translation.
Contrary to their Hispano-American counterparts, Brazilian writers, especially during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, were openly skeptical of the idea of a broader Latin American homeland.
The Hispano-American Visual Artists Project encourages the encounter and diffusion of the contributions of Hispanic artists in the US and their countries through exhibits, networking events and other activities that lead to a legacy of diverse artistic styles.
Recently, Latin American and Hispano-American identity has included the "return" of Judaism.
In his speech, he emphasized that Roa's masterpiece contained all the elements of the Hispano-American novel but also an analysis of the years of liberation.
In the Americas, the Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) is supporting the WHO global campaign by also co-sponsoring a Hispano-American and Inter-American Contest of Good Practices in Urbanization and Health.
Hispano-American Society of Sport Psychology (SIPD)
In October, she won the Hispano-American Queen beauty contest in October against competitors from across Latin America.
Yet when confronted by such a work, part of the process by which architects might digest its lessons is to ponder what, had they ever got this far, might they now do differently For instance, what if the patio ambulatory was wider to accommodate more furniture and be itself more habitable, as in Hispano-American tradition?
The book begins with an etymology (in the style of Lucien Febvre) of the terms `modernism' and `postmodernism' that takes us back to Hispano-American origins.
Mapuches were the only Hispano-American nation that was never vanquished by the Spaniards.
La nueva novela hispanoamericana (1969; "The New Hispano-American Novel") was Fuentes' chief work of literary criticism.