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Transcript of Huasipungo. Herida Andres Chilinguinga En esta parte de la narraccion andres sufre una cortada en su pierna con una astilla. Huasipungo () – Jorge Icaza. *This website could be sort of useful to get some ideas. Sobre el autor y la obra. – Icaza. o Ecuador, View from AWSDF 7 at Universidad del Valle de México. HUASIPUNGO Descarga resumen Autor: Jorge Icaza, narrador, dramaturgo y.

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Ilda Mesias marked it as to-read Nov 14, Indians are not mentioned in the articles at all.

En Las Calles by Jorge Icaza

At the end, there is a lingering cry of the Indians to fight for their homes: Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Besides the first edition ofHuasipungo went guasipungo two more editions or complete rewritings in Spanish, reeumen, the first of which was difficult for even natives of other Hispanic countries to read and the last the definitive version. Later, Alfonso begins to get delusions of grandeur. The novel describes this operation in which many Indian lives are lost on the road-building and in which famine hits the village when there is no longer food produced on the land.

Naomi OT marked it as to-read Aug resimen, When Policarpio suggests that the Indians will not move their huasipungos out of the way, Alfonso decides that he will flood them out by not unclogging the nearby dam.

Catherine Limbsombe marked it as to-read Oct 15, An “authorized” translation appeared in by Bernard H. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. So, he goes out and looks for another wet nurse. Eventually a road is constructed and Alfonso is hailed by the newspapers as a patriot.


Alfonso becomes friends with the local priest, who helps him buy more land huaslpungo get more Indians to work for him.

C marked it as to-read Apr 14, Ioannis Spiridakos marked it as to-read May 01, In places too difficult for horses to pass, the Indians carry their masters on their shoulders.

Trivia About En Las Calles. The Indians finally rise in protest, only to be defeated by the troops sent against them. Summary from Franco, Chapter 8, pg. Juan Herrera marked it as to-read Apr 19, A first published There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Alejandra Alvarado Caballero rated it it was ok Oct 08, Javi Simba marked it resumne to-read Apr 26, I guess he is a farmhand. Vanessa Suarez added it Dec 26, Carlos Arellano marked it as to-read Nov 30, The degradation reaches its lowest when the Indians steal rotten meat to satisfy their hunger and one of them dies.

Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. Want to Read saving…. Miriam added it Oct 17, Lucy marked it as to-read Sep 22, One day, a dead ox is discovered. Huasipungo hispanicized spelling from Kichwa wasipunku or wasi punkuwasi house, punku door, [1] “house door” is a novel by Jorge Icaza of Ecuador.

rockthecomps: Huasipungo () – Jorge Icaza

But this is only given on condition that he build a road through his property and clears away the Indian huasipungos or holdings huasipyngo order to make way for buildings.


The next part describes the arduous construction of a road that claims the lives of a number of Indians. Icaza is not concerned with showing human Indians since the situation he describes is essentially inhuman.

This makes it difficult for the readers to ascertain which version they are reading. Husaipungo is the notable Indian foreman, who has only one eye. All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from November Fragments of the book first appeared in English translation in Russia, where it was welcomed enthusiastically by Russia’s peasant socialist class.

To ask other readers questions about En Las Callesplease sign up. En Las Calles by Jorge Icaza.

En Las Calles

In a typical wasipunku the people built huts and used the surrounding land to cultivate food. Newer Post Older Post Home. The first glimpse of the Indian village almost at the beginning of the novel sets the note of sadness and sordidness which pervades the whole book… The whole village and everything in it is pictured as crouching down in humiliation; animals and men live on the same level, and the high Andes, magnificent as the mountains are, only serve as a wall which encircles the prison of the village.

R marked it as to-read Nov 24, Books by Jorge Icaza. Lists with This Book.