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  Volume 47, Number 2, 1995

Table of Contents

Gender and the Discourse of Decay in El burlador de Sevilla

pp. 155-163 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0021

Female Presence in Tirso's El burlador de Sevilla

pp. 165-181 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0000

El burlador de Sevilla: Claramente de Tirso, y no de Claramonte (Breve anotación crítica)

pp. 183-190 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0004

Reading the Opening of a Play: Tirso's El burlador de Sevilla

pp. 191-200 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0008

The End: Modern Productions of El burlador de Sevilla, with Special Attention to Closings

pp. 201-222 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0013

El condenado por presumido: The Rhetoric of Death and Damnation in El burlador de Sevilla y convidado de piedra

pp. 223-243 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0017

Don Juan in Cyberspace: Editing a Comedia on the Information Superhighway

pp. 245-266 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0020

Comedy's Social Compromise: Tirso's Marta la piadosa and the Refashioning of Role

pp. 267-289 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0024

The Oedipal Drama of Tirso's La república al revés

pp. 291-309 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0003

The Indiano as Liminal Figure in the Drama of Tirso and His Contemporaries

pp. 311-320 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0007

Purging Humor(s): Medical and Scatological Imagery in Tirso de Molina

pp. 321-339 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0011

The Anxiety of Gender: The Tranformation of Tamar in Tirso's La venganza de Tamar and Calderón's Los cabellos de Absalón

pp. 341-372 | DOI: 10.1353/boc.1995.0015