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Notes

  • 1. Vallina, “El trato,” 188.
  • 2. Vallina, “El trato,” 187.
  • 3. Crenzel, La historia politica del Nunca mas, 68.
  • 4. Crenzel, La historia politica del Nunca mas, 113.
  • 5. Feld, “Aquellos ojos que contemplaron el limite,” 77-109.
  • 6. Reati, Nombrar lo innombrable.
  • 7. Arfuch, El espacio biografico, 6.
  • 8. Hutcheon, The Politics of Postmodernism, 55.
  • 9. Arfuch, El espacio biografico, 91.
  • 10. Todorov, Hope and Memory, 129.
  • 11. Sarlo, “Politica, ideologia y figuracion literaria,” 41; De Diego, iQuien de nosotros escribira el Facundo ?, 244.
  • 12. Reati, Nombrar lo innombrable, 11; Avellaneda, “Lecturas de la historia y lec- turas de la literatura en la narrativa argentina de la decada del ochenta,” 141.
  • 13. Reati, Nombrar lo innombrable, 46.
  • 14. Sarlo, “Politica, ideologia y figuracion literaria,” 39.
  • 15. Sarlo, “Politica, ideologia y figuracion literaria,” 42.
  • 16. Foucault, “Distance, Aspect, Origin,” 97.
  • 17. Foucault, “La trasfabula,” 212.
  • 18. O’Leary, Foucault and Fiction, 49.
  • 19. Blanchot, El espacio literario, 33.
  • 20. Avellaneda, “Lecturas de la historia y lecturas de la literatura en la narrativa argentina de la decada del ochenta,” 148.
  • 21. Saer, El concepto de ficcion.
  • 22. Piglia, Critica y ficcion, 17.
  • 23. Avellaneda, “Lecturas de la historia y lecturas de la literatura en la narrativa argentina de la decada del ochenta,” 155.
  • 24. Avelar, Alegorias de la derrota, 19.
  • 25. Eco, Six Walks in the Fictional Woods, 119.
  • 26. Longoni, Traiciones, 59.
  • 27. Gundermann, Actos melancolicos, 12.
  • 28. Garcia, Politicas de la memoria y de la imagen, 118.
  • 29. As remembered by Garcia, in 1928, Benjamin published both The Origin of German Tragic Drama (where he explores the notion of allegory) and OneWay Street (where he examines the notion of montage).
  • 30. Benjamin, Illuminations, 248.
  • 31. Benjamin, Illuminations, 245-247.
  • 32. Ibid.
  • 33. Didi-Huberman, Ante el tiempo, 39.
  • 34. Didi-Huberman, Ante el tiempo, 55.
  • 35. Rothberg, Multidirectional Memory.
  • 36. Ranciere, Film Fables, 59.
  • 37. Key conferences on “autofiction” include the 1992 colloquium Autofictions & Cie held at the University of Nanterre and organized by Serge Doubrovsky, Phillipe Lejeune and Jacques Lecarme; Auto(r)ficcion en la literatura espa- nola y latinoamericana at the University of Bremen, 6-8 February, 2009; the 2012 conference Autofiction: Literature in France, held at the University of New York; the international colloquium La autoficcion en America latina at the Pontificia Universidad Catolica del Peru, Lima, 24-25 October 2013; and the III Coloquio international Escrituras del yo at the Universidad de Rosario, Argentina, 4-6 June, 2014.
  • 38. Doubrovsky, “Autobiografia/verdad/psicoanalisis,” 53.
  • 39. Doubrovsky, ibid.
  • 40. Doubrovsky, “Autobiografia/verdad/psicoanalisis,” 62.
  • 41. Lejeune, On Autobiography: Theory and History ofLiterature, 4.
  • 42. Lejeune, On Autobiography, 12.
  • 43. Lejeune, On Autobiography, 53.
  • 44. Ibid.
  • 45. Cited in Doubrovsky, “Autobiografia/verdad/psicoanalisis,” 52.
  • 46. Gasparini, “La autonarracion,” 177-201.
  • 47. Alberca, “Las novelas del yo,” 123-150.
  • 48. Jones, Spaces of Belonging, 95.
  • 49. Cited in Jones, “Autofiction: A Brief History of a Neologism,” 176.
  • 50. Jones, “Autofiction: A Brief History of a Neologism,” 177.
  • 51. Schmitt, “Making the Case for Self-Narration Against Autofiction,” 128.
  • 52. Cited in Jones, Spaces of Belonging, 98. See also Genette, Fictiony diction.
  • 53. Colonna, Autofiction et autres mythomanies litteraires.
  • 54. Jones, “Autofiction: A Brief History of a Neologism,” 178.
  • 55. Jones, Spaces of Belonging, 128.
  • 56. Robin, “La autoficcion: El sujeto que siempre falta,” 48.
  • 57. In 2013 Isabelle Grell and Shashi Bhusan Nayak launched the international and interdisciplinary research journal Auto/Fiction, the first dedicated to life-writing studies with articles in English. Lejeune, Gasparini, Philippe Vilain and Leigh Gilmore are part of the editorial board.
  • 58. See Siblia, La intimidad del espectaculo and Arfuch, El espacio biografico.
  • 59. Klinger, Escritas de si, escritas do outro: o retorno do autor ea virada etnografica.
  • 60. Sarlo, Tiempo pasado, 23.
  • 61. Huyssen, En busca del futuro perdido, 15.
  • 62. Felman, “Education and Crisis, or the Vicissitudes of Teaching,” 5.
  • 63. Todorov, Hope and Memory, xiv.
  • 64. Sibilia, La intimidad del espectaculo, 10.
  • 65. Maier, cited in LaCapra, History and Memory after Auschwitz, 13.
  • 66. Sazbon, Nietzsche en Francia, 65.
  • 67. Vezzetti, Pasado y presente, 46.
  • 68. Vezzetti, Sobre la violencia revolucionaria, 83.
  • 69. La Capra, History and Memory after Auschwitz, 19.
  • 70. La Capra, History and Memory after Auschwitz, 20.
  • 71. Greeg and Seigworth, “An Inventory of Shimmers,” 2.
  • 72. Dinshaw, Getting Medieval, 52.
  • 73. Macon and Solana, “Introduction,” 16.
  • 74. Macon and Solana, “Introduccion,” 21.
  • 75. Macon and Solana, “Introduccion,” 23.
  • 76. Laub, “Testimony and Historical Truth,” 60.
  • 77. Moreira, “Nuestros anos setenta: Politica y memoria en la Argentina con- temporanea,” 81.
  • 78. Sarlo, Tiempo pasado, 153.
  • 79. Young, At Memory’s Edge, 3.
  • 80. Ibid.
  • 81. Young, At Memory’s Edge, 1.
  • 82. Young, At Memory’s Edge, 2.
  • 83. Young, At Memory’s Edge, 3.
  • 84. Benjamin, “On Some Motifs in Baudelaire,” 165.
  • 85. Sociologist Emilio De Ipola describes with extreme lucidity this interruption in transmission in “Un legado trunco,” an article published in 1997 in the cultural journal Punto de vista. De Ipola expresses his discomfort and estrangement when visiting the Facultad de Ciencias Sociales at the Universidad de Buenos Aires and finding it covered with posters and signs of student and union groups reproducing the tone and slogans of the 1960s and 1970s. The slogans did not refer to human rights, external debt or incipient democracy, as in the 1980s, but were a direct revival of the 1970s. The reason for this revival, says De Ipola, could be traced to the 1980s, when terms such as “revolution,” “armed struggle,” “Communism,” “Socialism,” “Marxism-Leninism” and “class struggles” entered the crisis. But, in contrast with other parts of the world, in Argentina, left-wing intellectuals of the 1980s produced no substantial or productive debate about the 1970s. The reasons behind this absent debate, he argues, were the difficulties imposed by the dictatorship, still present in the early years of democracy and, above all, the disappearance of a generation that produced a gap in the process of intergenerational transmission between the intellectuals of De Ipola’s generation and those of the one that followed. The apathy and negative individualism that characterized the 1990s, concludes De Ipola, were not so much the product of the neoliberal consensus as the result of a decline in the imaginary, values and symbols of the 1960s and 1970s. The repetition of such slogans was a desperate attempt to reclaim those lost meanings in a decade characterized by a lack of belief in the possibility of social and political change.
  • 86. Breton, “Pararrayos,” 12.
  • 87. Calveiro, Poder y desaparicion, 112.
  • 88. Dandan, “El humor negro como testimonio del horror.”
  • 89. Gamerro, Facundo o Martin Fierro, 510.
  • 90. Gatti, Identidades desaparecidas, 203.
  • 91. Sosa, “Humor and the descendants of the disappeared,” 78.
  • 92. Ibid.
  • 93. Gamerro, Facundo o Martin Fierro, 512.
  • 94. Lojo, “La Argentina, una violenta invencion de la literatura.”
  • 95. Gamerro, “Remembering without memories,” 113.
  • 96. Kohan, “Pero bailamos.”
 
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