abril 8, 2024

Nostalgia juan ramon jimenez

Análisis de poemas de juan ramón jiménez

Juan Ramón Jiménez Mantecón (pronunciación en español:  [xwan raˈmoŋ xiˈmeneθ manteˈkon];[a] 23 de diciembre de 1881 – 29 de mayo de 1958) fue un poeta español, prolífico escritor que recibió el Premio Nobel de Literatura en 1956[1] «por su poesía lírica, que en la lengua española constituye un ejemplo de alto espíritu y pureza artística». Una de las aportaciones más importantes de Jiménez a la poesía moderna fue su defensa del concepto de «poesía pura».
Sufrió una crisis mental y una depresión, por lo que permaneció hospitalizado en Francia y Madrid[3]. Celebró su región natal en su poema en prosa sobre un escritor y su burro llamado Platero y yo (1914). En 1916 se casó en Estados Unidos con la escritora y poeta de origen español Zenobia Camprubí. Zenobia se convirtió en su compañera y colaboradora indispensable.
Al estallar la Guerra Civil española, él y Zenobia se exiliaron a Puerto Rico, donde se estableció en 1946. Jiménez estuvo hospitalizado durante ocho meses debido a otra profunda depresión. Más tarde se convirtió en profesor de Lengua y Literatura Española en la Universidad de Puerto Rico. Su influencia literaria en los escritores puertorriqueños marca fuertemente las obras de Giannina Braschi, René Marqués, Aurora de Albornoz y Manuel Ramos Otero[4] La universidad nombró un edificio en el campus y un programa de escritura en su honor. También fue profesor en la Universidad de Miami en Coral Gables, Florida. Mientras vivía en Coral Gables escribió «Romances de Coral Gables». Además, fue profesor del Departamento de Español y Portugués de la Universidad de Maryland, que rebautizó el Jimenez Hall en su honor en 1981.

Pastoral poetry of juan ramón jiménez

In this article, we will see how fundamental the presence of Juan Ramon Jimenez and his work was -in the Spanish poetry of the post-war period (1939-1960). That presence is attested not only by the epistolary relations he kept up with many writers, but also by his constant publication of poems in peninsular magazines as well as the textual echoes that different poets bring in their works. Thus, the Spanish poets of the post-war era established a very productive dialog with the poetry of the man they took for one of their greatest masters.
5 Indeed, Gerardo Diego, to whom Juan Ramón had said in his January 1941 letter that he «reacts honorably and with dignity in unpleasant cases», had written words of praise for the fragments of the poem published in 1943 and 1944 in the Mexican magazine Cuadernos Americanos26 , in an article published by the poet from Santander in the magazine Alférez27 in 1948.
14 Juan Ramón’s mastery in the formation of post-war poets is evident if one reads his early poems and books carefully. Although Gabriel Celaya has insisted on the presence of a surrealist worldview in his first books67 , there is no doubt about the presence of Juan Ramón Jiménez’s poetry, together with that of Guillén and Salinas, in Marea de silencio (1935) and La soledad cerrada (1936)68 . It is not difficult to find verses among the first collections of poems by the poet from San Sebastian that denote a clear Juan Ramón Jiménez influence, either directly or perhaps through the reading of Guillén’s Cántico:

Juan ramón jiménez modernism

Pleamar publishes Animal de fondo, a preview of the book Dios deseado y deseante (Desired and Desiring God). This is a mystical book, dedicated to Juan Ramón’s god/consciousness, conceived by the poet from Moguer as the achievement of his poetic aspiration:
The Zenobia-Juan Ramón room is created in the library of the University of Puerto Rico, in Río Piedras. In Moguer the Casa Municipal de Cultura Zenobia y Juan Ramón Jiménez is established. Zenobia worsens and is hospitalized in the hospital.
Juan Ramón locks himself in his house for months and does not want to see anyone. She recovers thanks to the intervention and professional care of nurse María Emilia Guzmán, who fights against depression and Juan Ramón’s stubborn attitude until she is restored to health and lucidity,
He fractures his right hip. He underwent surgery and recovered quickly, although he remained in a wheelchair at the hospital in Hato Tejas. Don Juan de Borbón and the mayor of Madrid visit him there. His nephew, Francisco Hernández-Pinzón, returned to Puerto Rico to be near him.

Poet juan ramón jiménez

Nocturnes from the book Arias tristes (1902); Primavera amarilla, from Poemas mágicos y dolientes (1910), Muro con rosa, from Sonetos espirituales (1917), Madre, from Diario de un poeta recién casado (1917), Universo, from Eternidades (1918), Canción de Belleza (1923) and Renaceré yo, from La estación total (1946) are, after many doubts, our selection. Curious fact, in Muro con rosa the word injenua appears written this way and it is not a misprint, it is that Juan Ramón Jiménez had his «things» and one of them was to substitute the «ge» for the «jota».