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Prohibido Olvidar included the hits "Que Ganas" and "Desesperanza. One of Montaner's best albums to date, Todo y Nada returned him to the limelight, and his record labels, past as well as present, attempted to cash in on his high profile. Warner issued a pair of compilations: Las No. EMI furthermore issued a special edition of Todo y Nada in , adding a trio of bonus tracks, one of which was "Heridas de Amor," a popular telenovela theme song performed by Montaner. It placed on the Hot Latin Albums chart. A second volume appeared the following year.

From late that year through Montaner toured relentlessly, issuing a pair of live albums and a hits package. He didn't release another album of new studio material until 's Viajero Frecuente; it peaked at number four on the Latin Pop Albums and 12 on the Top Latin Albums charts. The studio album Agradecido continued his chart run and placed at number ten on the Top Latin Albums chart. The singer and songwriter issued Ida y Vuelta in the fall of A twist on the covers album concept, its first half featured his versions of songs by other artists.

On the second, those same artists performed in duet with him on reworkings of his own songs. Sign Out. Sign In. Try It Now. Latest Release. Arriving in Uganda with high hopes — his decision to go there was essentially idealistic, part and parcel of the heady atmosphere of the sixties — it was difficult for him to know what to think as the country lurched from democracy towards dictatorship. This book was written as an attempt to make sense of a complex personal experience.

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Teaching practice was at secondary schools in Kampala and Tororo, on the Uganda-Kenya border. He was also put in charge of sport and launched a great variety of activities by badgering the European clubs in Kampala to open up their facilities to the kids. The pupils were from poor backgrounds. While in Kampala, he concentrated on developing his French, obtaining the Saint Cloud audiovisual method certificate offered by the French Embassy.

He tried, unsuccessfully, to create a link between Kitante and a school in Kigali, Rwanda. He felt a growing need to move on to post-graduate study and contemplated applying to Makerere. He passed the London University equivalence examination in Ian introduced Robert at the launch of Dragonfly at the book launch in Madrid in Lecturing involved extensive travel, mainly in Europe but also in Latin America, setting up joint study programmes and visiting students on their year abroad.

It involved hours of interviews plus informal conversations in Argentina with Juan Larrea, in French and Spanish He writes in Spanish and English. His books of poetry and his short stories have enjoyed some success in Latin America and Spain. His poems have attracted prizes in Israel and Argentina. They were discussing a prophetic poem by Larrea, when the latter mentioned to Robert that when he wrote it, he was undecided about a certain image. The conversation was quick and Robert had no opportunity to ask what Larrea meant exactly.

The two verses stayed in head of the English poet and one day, not long ago, on witnessing the disappearance or the lifting of a fog in a park Verulamium in St Albans, its meaning became clear. One line meant that at some point in the future people will be able to see things clearly, and the other line meant that they will not.

The news of the theft of a reclining woman statue from the Henry Moore park in Hertfordshire was in the national newspapers at the time. The poem is included in The Pawn Shop.

Sevilla, 1599 - Madrid, 1660

El robo de la estatua de Henry Moore. La noticia del robo de la estatua de una mujer yacente del parque Henry Moore en Hertfordshire fue en los diarios nacionales en el momento.

Camino de Santiago: From León To Santiago De Compostela

Wess , 2 Item ab Asturica Tarragone m. XVI 5 Interamnio m.

San Miguel de Allende

XIII , 1 Palantia m. XXXI 3 Lacobrigam m. X 4 Dessobriga m. XV 5 Segisamone m. XV 6 Deobrigula m. XV , 1 Tritium m. XXI 2 Virovesca m. XI 3 Atiliana m. XXX 4 Barbariana m. XV 4 Bortinae m. XII 6 Caum m. XIII 5 Tarracone m. XVI 7 Interamnio m. XIII 8 Palantia m. XXXI , 1 Lacobricam m. XV Dessobriga omitida m. XV 2 Segisamone m. XV 3 Teobrigula m. XV 4 Tritium m. XXI 5 Virovesca m. XI 6 Vindeleia m. XII 7 Deobriga m. XV 9 Suessatio m. VII , 1 Tullonio m. VII 2 Alba m. XII 3 Aracaeli m. XXI 4 Alantone m. XVI 5 Pompelone m. VIII 6 Turissa m. V 9 Carasa m. XII 10 Aquis Terebellicis m. XVI 2 Segosa m.

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XII 3 Losa m. XII 4 Boios m. VII 5 Burdigalam m. CCXV, sic: 6 Salaniana m. XXI , 1 Aquis Oreginis m. XVI 4 Salientibus m. XIII 7 Foro m. XX 4 Asturica m. XXX The only route described by roads 1 and 32 coincide also with road 34 from Briviesca. For example, between Briviesca and Burgos, the Roman road served also as the Camino Real [Royal road] from Burgos to Bilbao in the work of Villuga 7 and it was the main route in all centuries until the construction of the present highway in the eighteenth century, present N-1, over an old road that still exists.

This was doubtless the preferred route for wheeled traffic throughout the year between Burgos and the Monastery of Rodilla. Unfortunately, running some distance to the Alto de Rodilla, with only one inn at Hurones Horonos in Villuga's Itinerary and another near the road in the Quintapanalla district, which keeps the name, it became abandoned. However, it was only in recent times that the whole road became a main thoroughfare, perhaps varying with the needs of the pilgrimages to Santiago. At first the pilgrims followed the actual Roman road, but through the centuries, other centres of religious calling sought by the pilgrims caused the Way to Santiago to deviate from the Roman road.

Henceforth I shall attempt to avoid aspects of the Roman road already dealt with in my other published works. It was rendered safe along all its length when in the armies of Castile and Navarre captured all of the Rioja back from Islam, and the dangers of Moorish incursions between Miranda and Burgos disappeared 9. The final course was fixed from under Alfonso VI. Bridges and inns were built, first by Santo Domingo de la Calzada and them by his disciple Juan de Ortega. One can still make out the layers of ballast.

They run along the slope-line of the fields of Carraquinea, wandering from one side to another where the side ravines come down from the moor. Between the Alto de Rodilla and Burgos are other remains of road substructure.

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  • They follow the embankments of the magnificent Roman highway with perfect gradients. I, pp. Las Peregrinaciones Embankment of the roman road at las Mijaradas Burgos. Archaeological dig shewing the impressive foundation of the surface of the Roman road at Mijaradas-Hurones Burgos. Nonetheless, between Belorado and Burgos, the Way to Santiago again crosses rough ground, unsuitable for roadbuilding and lacking the slightest trace of substructure, as can be seen in the unaltered sections. At first it was not used for pilgrimage. This is based on the passage in the Cantar de Mio Cid epic where the Cid crosses the river and lands on the other side.

    Poema de Mio Cid anon. He left by the gate. He spurred through Burgos. Then he dismounted. Having made his prayer, he then mounted. Nonetheless in the eleventh century the Liber Sancti Jacobi [St. James' book] says only that the station after Burgos is Alterdalia, called Oterdaios 16 in various Mediaeval documents As is normal it says nothing about the road this link takes.

    That the Roman highway passed through the same place is witnessed by the allusion in a document of The location of this hostelry on the present-day Calle del Emperador [Emperor Street], opposite the church of San Pedro de la Fuente [St. Peter of the Spring] seems to link it with the Roman road rather than any later roadworks. Coello traces its groundplan in his map of the city of Burgos of , a sure recollection of its placing by the Roman road. This is witnessed by the old stone bridge still on today's road, a conservation effort of a crossing unused for centuries. It could well have set out as Otero de Dios [God s hillock].

    Ios in Mediaeval times, as in the war cry Iuslivol, May God will it. It would thus have been called as the citadel of God, Latin Deobrigula.

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    El Obispado de Burgos y castilla primitiva. LXIV, 3 de febrero de [ ]. De Barrio de Eras: " Martin s, and a vineyard near the road. This refers to the roadway as it passes by the present district of San Pedro de la Fuente [St. From Tardajos the French Road or the Way to Santiago has always been bad, with no kind of 24 substructure, just a few stones lined up in isolated attempts to defeat the mud. El Camino de Santiago en la provincia de Burgos Around them the find a dying French pilgrim.

    They have to lie on the ground, because they have no other bed, and on the morning after they are warned that they may not return to their journey until the shepherds have set out with their dogs. Anthony] founded by Alfonso VII in The next refuge was Castrojeriz, the Castrum Sigerici, fortified in the ninth century, scene of battles and sieges by troops from Moorish Cordova in James] and that of the Palmeros [Palmers].

    For 14th century English literary references to Palmers, and for the atmosphere of pilgrimages, see Chaucer's Prologue to the Canterbury Tales, ll. Then people like to go on pilgrimages, and palmers to look for foreign shores. See also the Prologue to Langland's Piers Plowman, ll. Pilgrims and palmers made agreement together to seek Saint James and the saints in Rome. James' Hostel-House].