Literary Classics

Libro de la vida (Penguin Clásicos) by Santa Teresa de Jesús

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By Santa Teresa de Jesús

Los mejores libros jamás escritos

Una obra basic de los angeles literatura mística

Edición de Jorge García López, profesor de Filología Española en los angeles Universitat de Girona

Santa Teresa de Jesús, también conocida como Teresa de Ávila, es, junto con san Juan de l. a. Cruz, el gran nombre de los angeles mística española. El Libro de l. a. vida es el primero de sus escritos no líricos y ya en él se hallan los temas más recurrentes de su obra. Se trata de una obra temprana y fresca, que combina l. a. autobiografía con l. a. enseñanza religiosa y el relato con l. a. doctrina. De este modo, mientras que los primeros diez capítulos son meramente biográficos, casi confesionales, lo cual supuso una novedad totalmente rupturista en el ámbito de las letras, los siguientes capítulos constituyen un bello tratado acerca de los angeles oración. Hacia el ultimate de laobra, los angeles carmelita retoma l. a. narración más cotidiana y relata los angeles fundación del convento de San José de Ávila. l. a. sencilla y sincera prosa de santa Teresa de Jesús otorga al Libro de l. a. vida no solo un valor religioso, sino sobre todo literario.

La presente edición está a shipment de Jorge García López, profesor titular de l. a. Universitat de Girona i un experto en literatura mística. Incluye una introducción, una guía didáctica, un aparato de notas y un elaborado glosario que acompañan l. a. lectura.

«Si el que comienza se esfuerza con el desire de Dios a llegar a los angeles cumbre de l. a. perfición, creo jamás va solo a el cielo; siempre lleva mucha gente tras sí; como a buen capitán le da Dios quien vaya en su compañía.»

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Sample text

I guess he could, but every time he went out he met six. He always got the hell beat out of him. He used to come home all covered with blood. He’d sit beside the cook stove. We had to let him alone then. Couldn’t even speak to him or he’d cry. ” He paused. “You know he was a sticker in the slaughter-house. ” Nilson looked quickly at him, and then away. He bent the corner of the application card and creased it down with his thumb nail. ” he asked softly. Jim’s eyes narrowed. “She died a month ago,” he said.

You didn’t get no letters here,” said the woman suspiciously. “No, where I work. I won’t be back. ” Her smile faded slowly. Her expression seemed to slip toward anger without any great change. “You should of give me a week’s notice,” she said sharply. “That’s the rule. ” “I know,” Jim said. “That’s all right. ” The smile was back on the landlady’s face. “You been a good quiet roomer,” she said, “even if you ain’t been here long. If you’re ever around again, come right straight here. I’ll find a place for you.

They were working toward something. I want to work toward something. I feel dead. ” Nilson nodded. “I see. You’re God-damn right I see. ” “Second year in high-school. ” Jim smiled. “I’ve read a lot. My old man didn’t want me to read. He said I’d desert my own people. But I read anyway. One day I met a man in the park. He made lists of things for me to read. Oh, I’ve read a hell of a lot. He made lists like Plato’s Republic, and the Utopia, and Bellamy, and like Herodotus and Gibbon and Macaulay and Carlyle and Prescott, and like Spinoza and Hegel and Kant and Nietzsche and Schopenhauer.

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