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Witness to the Age of Revolution: The Odyssey of Juan Bautista Tupac Amaru by Charles F. Walker and Liz Clarke (review)

Witness to the Age of Revolution: The Odyssey of Juan Bautista Tupac Amaru by Charles F. Walker... Resources for Early American Studies Witness to the Age of Revolution: The Odyssey of Juan Bautista Tupac Amaru charles f. walker and liz clarke Oxford University Press, 2020 192 pp. Charles Walker and Liz Clarke’s Witness to the Age of Re-volu tion is a formidable teaching tool. This graphic history recounts the tra - ns atlantic “odyssey” of Juan Bautista Tupa Amaro, who was to spend forty years exiled in Spain and North Africa aer his in ft volvement in the massive revolt that, spearheaded among others by his much more celebrated half- brother José Gabriel, shook the foundations of colonial rule in the Andes between 1780 and 1783. A prisoner between that year and the year 1822, and the sole survivor of the Tupa Amaro clan, Juan Bautista published an account of his captivity aer r ft egaining his freedom and traveling back to South America. Unable or unwilling to return to his native Cuzco, he died in Buenos Aires in 1827, at the age of eighty. He lies buried in an unmarked tomb. Filled with almost unthinkable hardships (which, nevertheless, were not uncommon at the time for convicts and others deprived of their freedom), Juan Bautista’s narrative http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Early American Literature University of North Carolina Press

Witness to the Age of Revolution: The Odyssey of Juan Bautista Tupac Amaru by Charles F. Walker and Liz Clarke (review)

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Publisher
University of North Carolina Press
Copyright
Copyright © The University of North Carolina Press.
ISSN
1534-147X

Abstract

Resources for Early American Studies Witness to the Age of Revolution: The Odyssey of Juan Bautista Tupac Amaru charles f. walker and liz clarke Oxford University Press, 2020 192 pp. Charles Walker and Liz Clarke’s Witness to the Age of Re-volu tion is a formidable teaching tool. This graphic history recounts the tra - ns atlantic “odyssey” of Juan Bautista Tupa Amaro, who was to spend forty years exiled in Spain and North Africa aer his in ft volvement in the massive revolt that, spearheaded among others by his much more celebrated half- brother José Gabriel, shook the foundations of colonial rule in the Andes between 1780 and 1783. A prisoner between that year and the year 1822, and the sole survivor of the Tupa Amaro clan, Juan Bautista published an account of his captivity aer r ft egaining his freedom and traveling back to South America. Unable or unwilling to return to his native Cuzco, he died in Buenos Aires in 1827, at the age of eighty. He lies buried in an unmarked tomb. Filled with almost unthinkable hardships (which, nevertheless, were not uncommon at the time for convicts and others deprived of their freedom), Juan Bautista’s narrative

Journal

Early American LiteratureUniversity of North Carolina Press

Published: Feb 4, 2022

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