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“She went to Encina or something on holiday and got herself a head transplant.”
“Lights had begun to appear in the corridors of the quadrangle, and here and there in a professor's office, while Roble and Encina looked like lit-up ferries.”
“But Encina was laid off this spring from the factory where he made car radiators, and he now sells posters of Mexican saints and wrestlers from the back of his pickup.”
“Paz Encina has done something remarkable here, making a film about characters waiting for rain in a drought whose lives don't conform to the impatience of today's film storytelling.”
“One film that's already gotten some attention is Paraguayan Hammock, by Paz Encina, which premiered at Cannes last spring.”
“Disposed in open groves along the bases of low hills, fringing the rich lands along creeks or scattered by hundreds or thousands over the fertile valley floors, the eyes of the early Spanish explorers dwelt on the thick foliage of the swelling crowns and read the fertility of the land in these evergreen oaks which they called Encina.”
“However rocky the slopes are, tall pines grow on them sparsely: the Encina appears in thickets; _Opuntia arborescens_ bristles dangerously as a large shrub; mammillary cactuses hide in the sand; even an occasional patch of Indian corn is found in the valleys.”
“Some of the most important works of Encina are: "The Triumph of Love", "The Knight who turns Shepherd", and "The Shepherds who turn Courtiers".”
“Encina published the first edition of his works under the title of”
“Spanish dramatic poet, called by Ticknor the father of the Spanish secular drama; b. in the village of Encina near Salamanca, 7 Aug.,”
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