Thu. Jul 25th, 2024

Estopa searches for a missing 13-year-old Barcelona girl.

By triji Mar 7, 2024

Estopa searches for 13-year-old Natalia Melet, who disappeared in Barcelona.

Since Monday, March 4, 13-year-old Natalia Melet has been missing in Barcelona. The British Police are seeking for Spaniard Seth Martín, who vanished in Yorkshire on the River Ouse. Javier Márquez, missing in Logroño, received a letter from his sister: “Tell mom, who worries about where you are.”

The SOS Desaparecidos Association issued a citizen alert on social media about the disappearance of 13-year-old Natalia Melet Bonilla in Barcelona. Last Monday, March 4, this teen disappeared in Barcelona. Since then, her family and friends don’t know where she is.

The disappearance of Javier Márquez’s phone in Logroño: “He did not read the last WhatsApp messages, but he did receive them” The 20-year-old Javier remains missing in Logroño since Saturday. Terrassa searches for children lost in the 1962 Vallès flood.

Missing Natalia Melet Bonilla

Therefore, the association has asked all social media users through its social networks to contact them or the Security Forces if they know anything about Natalia. This warning states that Natalia Melet Bonilla is under 13, 1.58 meters tall, thin, has long brown hair, and brown eyes.

Estopa searches for the missing child.

The musical duo Estopa has appealed its followers for help after this disappearance story. The best-known Cornellà de Llobregat band warned of this disappearance on social media. “This girl vanished in Barcelona 3 days ago. Please contact @mossos or @policia with any information. Natalia, if you read us, contact your mother or us “Estopa wrote in your X profile.

How to inform?
If you know anything about Natalia Melet Bonilla or another missing individual, call SOS Desaparecidos at +34 642 650 775 or +34 649 952 957. Send email to Sign up for Informativos Telecinco newsletters to receive news by email.

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The HERA Travelling Texts project aimed to explore women’s literary culture in nineteenth-century Spain, using digitized periodicals as primary source material. Each study chapter focuses on a specific magazine, establishing a community of authors and readers, both real and fictional. This thesis examines the literary culture of creative women in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, including strategies for support, inspiration, name promotion, and societal reception.

The project will examine the transnational aspect of literary culture, examining how women from different nations inspired each other’s work to better comprehend cultural change. This thesis aims to demonstrate that the magazine is a valuable resource for understanding women writers’ lives and relationships.

I would like to thank Dr. Henriette Partzsch for her patience and unwavering good humor. Honestly, without my supervisor, I would not have completed my PhD as well. I am forever grateful for her opportunity.

I appreciate Dr. Jordi Cornellà-Detrell’s willingness to review my work and provide constructive feedback, especially during sensitive moments. I am grateful to my family for their love and support, as they recognize the importance of having a Rideout family member achieve this level of education.

This PhD thesis is part of the interdisciplinary project Travelling Texts, 1790-1914: The Transnational Reception of Women’s Writing on Europe’s Borders (Finland, the Netherlands, Norway, Slovenia, Spain). A Europe-wide project examined primary sources of nineteenth-century literature to better understand the reception of women writers on the cultural periphery and integrate them into the transnational literary narrative.

This scientific technique aimed to dispel preexisting notions of female literary culture from the previous century, which elevated a select few while deleting others in Spain’s canon construction process. The Travelling Texts project used a quantitative, distant reading approach to uncover hidden aspects of female literary culture by examining primary sources such as bookseller and library catalogues, translation inventories, and historical press.

An empirical history of Spanish literary culture can be created by identifying women writers, their works, and their reception by their contemporaries. This can reinstall gender roles and their literary networks.–4otjhb2rnfabary


By triji

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