Corregidor

(redirected from Corregidora)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

CORREGIDOR, Spanish law. A magistrate who took cognizance of 'various misdemeanors, and of civil matters. 2 White's Coll. 53.

References in periodicals archive ?
(1.) For examples of readings of Corregidora that draw upon trauma theory more generally, see Freed 2011, Griffiths 2006, and Setka 2014.
The narratives of Corregidora and Beloved use the black female body as a sign and evidence of the historical embodiment of the pained body in slavery across the diaspora: in this scenario, black women's bodies (those of Ursa's ancestors and Sethe's) become instruments for the perpetuation of domination.
Media hora despues, un segundo grupo de custodios de Tecnoval aparco su vehiculo blindado frente a la fachada anaranjada de Corregidora. Tras subir las escaleras, tambien en fila ordenada, se presentaron ante el mismo cajero.
currency) with stable outlook, to the municipality of Corregidora.
(1: 127) Still, it is not until after the grandmother has informed the corregidores of the earrings' provenance via the document that they recognize them: "Apenas hubo oido la Corregidora las razones del papel, cuando reconocio los brincos, se los puso a la boca, y dandoles infinitos besos, se cayo desmayada" (1: 127).
Corregidora, Queretaro, and Benito Juarez, Cancun, followed in the range of $15 000.
11023 (IEB); rio en El Batan, municipio de Villa Corregidora, D.
La otra heroina homenajeada en 1910 fue Josefa Ortiz Tellez-Giron, mejor conocida y recordada en el imaginario popular como La Corregidora, haciendo alusion directa a su contraparte masculina El Corregidor de Queretaro, el Lic.
En la fase Zacatenco (700-400 a.C.), ademas de unidades habitacionales, ya se aprecian monumentos de escala modesta que destacan en lo que se conoce hoy en dia como Cuicuilco "A", "B", "C" (6) (Plano 1) y probablemente en la zona de Fuentes Brotantes, en el llamado sitio "Corregidora" (Fotografia aerea 1).
The final chapter of Li's compelling study analyzes Gayl Jones's Corregidora. Here Li explores the "traumatic consequences" of chattel-based slavery, demonstrating how memory functions as a form of bondage (87).
With Gayl Jones's Corregidora, a novel Griffiths investigates in chapter four of Traumatic Possessions, the uncanny spaces of post-traumatic stress are used to indicate the limits of language in Jones's text.
Fulani compares two novels, Corregidora by Gayl Jones and Lucy by Jamaica Kincaid, both dealing with late twentieth-century mother-daughter relationships in the African Diaspora.