Dr. Carolyn Nadeau specializes in sixteenth-century and seventeenth-century Spanish literature. Her book, Women of the Prologue: Imitation, Myth, and Magic in Don Quixote I, explores the significance of the women of the prologue in Don Quijote I and Cervantes's impact on the pressing question of literary continuation and cultural authority in Golden Age Spain. She has also published a critical edition of Quevedo's El buscón and has written on mythological female figures in the comedia, the role of the wife and mother in sixteenth-century advice manual, and food representation in Golden Age texts. Her current project is, Feeding Between the Lines: Discourses of Food in Early Modern Spain.
Moscatel Morisco: The Role of Wine in the Formation of Morisco Identity, Bulletin of Hispanic Studies (2013)
This article explores how Moriscos adapted to changing political pressures through the food and drink...
Review: Quixotic Frescoes. Cervantes and Italian Renaissance Art, Anuario de Estudios Cervantinos (2008)
Critiquing the Elite in the Barataria and 'Ricote' Food Episodes in Don Quijote II, Hispanofila (2006)
Spanish Culinary History in Cervantes' "Bodas de Camacho", Revista Canadiense de Estudios Hispanicos (2005)
From Google Books: Women of the Prologue: Imitation, Myth, and Magic in Don Quixote I...
Contributions to Books
Authorizing the Wife/Mother in Sixteenth-century Advice Manuals, Women in the Discourse of Early Modern Spain (2003)
From Amazon.com: Women in the Discourse of Early Modern Spain addresses the important methodological and...
Star-crossed Love: Spheres of Reality in Ruiz de Alarcón’s La verdad sospechosa, A Star-Crossed Golden Age: Myth and the Spanish Comedia (1998)
From Google Books: The NEH Institute, directed by Frederick A. de Armas, was created to...