review states the review of already conducted and available studies that are
relevant to the topic. It can be said a simple summary and synthesis. It could
be an exploration of the scholarly evolution of the field including foremost
discussions and debates depending of different situations. It evaluates the
material on the particular topic and gives the insight into most relevant

Lanham, MD, (1984). One Master for Another:
Populism as Patriarchal Rhetoric in Dominican Novels (1984) develops a theory
of patriotic narrative in response to quandaries about the nature of populism.
Historians and social scientists know that it is not exactly an ideology, or a
movement, or a political position. But they don’t say what it is. My reading of
a range of novels that follow the nation-building period shows that populism is
a culture, a set of symbolic relationships that translates national crises and
projects into the language of family crises: the struggle of a legitimate
husband/people to recover the wife/land from the usurper. The patriarchal
culture operates left and right of political and ideological differences.
Either way, it blocks fundamental change, by reducing the woman (along with
other sectors of the non-active citizenry) to a prize, an object of desire and
struggle, instead of imagining anyone but the masculine “pueblo” as
an agent. 

Ann Burnett
and Rhea Reinhardt Beto (2000). Research has shown that television viewers form
interpersonal relationships, called par a social relationships, with various
kinds of personalities on many different kinds of shows. The purpose of this
investigation was to determine whether similar relationships form between
romance novel readers and heroes and heroines. Fifteen women romance novel
readers volunteered to participate in three focus groups in which they
discussed romance novels and the impact of the novels on their own
relationships. The results suggest that readers form intimate par a social
relationships with the characters in romance novels. The participants described
situations in their own lives in which they have dealt with everyday
interaction, conflict, and intimacy similar to the characters in romance
novels. Discussion focuses on the implications of the findings. 


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