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David Quint, Epic and Empire (Princeton: PUP, 1993), 234-47. (N. from the A.)



Arthur Efron connects cross-dressing with «the increased exploration, in the last part of the novel, of social authority», in his «Bearded Waiting Women, Lovely Lethal Piratemen: Sexual Boundary Shifts in Don Quijote, Part II», Cervantes 2 (1982): 155-64. (N. from the A.)



See Martín de Riquer's note in the Kapelusz edition of Don Quijote, II, 460-61. (N. from the A.)



Notice that the other, much more developed instance of a dying lover in Don Quijote is in the case of Marcela and Grisóstomo, another case where the woman occupies a «masculine» woman cannot quite shake off the accusations of murder. (N. from the A.)



On the attribution of sodomy to foreigners, especially North Africans, see Orgel, op.cit., and Paul Julian Smith, «'The Captive's Tale': Race, Text, Gender», in Quixotic Desire: Psychoanalytic Perspectives on Cervantes, Ruth Anthony El Saffar and Diana de Armas Wilson, eds. (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1993). (N. from the A.)



Orgel, 20. (N. from the A.)



Heise, 364, 365. (N. from the A.)



For a discussion of the ambiguity of such figures, see Smith, op. cit. (N. from the A.)



Orgel, 20-21. (N. from the A.)



Heise, 364. (N. from the A.)