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The character of the Mediterranean Latin lover became increasingly popular in late-Francoism Spain owing to a subgenre of films that exploited masculine phantasies of sexual encounters with foreign tourists. Building on a visual analysis of several media brochures and magazines, Government propaganda, guidebooks and travel books, postcards , this paper examines the actual presence of the Latin lover in Spanish tourism imaginaries during the Franco dictatorship.

This suggests that its circulation was strictly domestic, and reinforces its interpretation as a governmentality device. If early understandings of tourism as a collection of signs and symbolic representations revealed the importance of the visual in the tourist dynamics MacCannell , Urry , images are currently regarded as one of the forms through which intangible imaginaries of places or people circulate and become visible Salazar and Graburn The visual is important for the hosting community as well, which usually adjusts its behavior to its tourist identity de Diego This is especially true in a case like that of tourism studies in Spain, where the pivotal role played by the tourist industry in the late-Franco regime has monopolized the historical discourse.

This has generateda rigid, hegemonic narrative that is difficult to permeate, which focuses on the presence of foreign tourists in the country as a liberalizing factor and links tourism to a certain push towards democracy.

I will examine tourist publications appeared between and — from promotional brochures to guidebooks and travel books, as well as tourist magazines and postcards — in search of visual representations of this figure. Was the Latin lover as present in tourist representations intended for foreign audiences as it was in national discourses? Was the figure of the Latin lover really a product of a cultural liberalization induced by international tourism, or rather a defensive myth created by domestic imaginaries to build a coherent image of masculinity as compensation for a certain subaltern position?

In this case, how did it affect national attitudes and mindsets towards the tourist industry and — more importantly — towards the Spanish government and its tourism policies? This short, dark-haired and uneducated Don Juan was presented as irresistible for all kinds of women, especially the attractive, young and blond. The latter were typically identified as foreign — and, more specifically, Swedish— tourists, who were supposed to be sexually more open than their Spanish counterparts.

Fictionalized over and over again, the myth of the Latin lover and the foreign tourist became commonplace, and from cinematic fiction it turned into uncontested reality — a status it nowadays still has.

Not only in the popular imaginary but also in academic literature, whenever the boom of Spanish tourism is mentioned, it inexorably centers the discourse. Great attention revolves for instance around the issue of the bikini, in so far as it objectified all the moral and religious unrest. But the hegemonic discourse then jumps from the disruptive effects beach tourism had on the traditional, catholic values of the Spanish society onto the interpretation of tourism as a destabilizing element for the dictatorship, somehow equating a relaxation in the norms of sexual behavior to a form of political opposition.

Considering their powerful, symbolic aura within the Spanish collective mind, it is shocking to discover that a different panorama emerges when we track their impact in tourist visual culture of the time. Following the common identification of women as the objects of sight seeing in tourist advertising Lippard Foto cine Casa Planas, Mallorca, Was there any space for their sensuous imaginaries? Although one has to look harder to find it, there is also proof of female eroticism in tourist visual culture of the time.

One of the graphic series where this is most evident is the one formed by the front covers of Holidaymaking , a magazine issued by Thomas Cook since the s as a supplement to their sales brochures. This introduces a deviation from the representational codes identified by historian Cord Pagenstecher in the brochures of German tour operator Scharnow. This leaves little doubt that it was the feminine pleasure Holidaymaking magazine was appealing to, and advises its consideration as a female oriented publication.

Figures 2, 3, 4: Holidaymaking , , , Bonilla was able to locate both the amateur photographer who took them and one of the sitters, a Danish woman who was still living in Torremolinos. The interview he made her is a fantastic source of information about the erotic aura that surrounded destinations like Torremolinos and Marbella during that time. The Danish Irene makes it clear that a Spanish vacation was synonymous of liberation for the female northern European tourist: In any case, this all proves that eroticism played a major role in female tourist imaginaries of mid twentieth century Spain, but it does not necessarily follow that this liberation was imagined as a sexual encounter between hosts and guests.

In fact, in a closer examination it becomes manifest that compositions such as the ones of the Holidaymaking series were not trying to depict the Latin lover myth. Although here the native was sometimes seen in the front cover figure 5 , his world was always represented as completely isolated from that of the tourist.

The only case where there seems to take place a faint blend of both realities is that of the brochure, where a couple of fair-haired tourists are seen strolling amidst the local population in a Mediterranean-looking village figure 6. Apart from that, the only native that clearly trespasses the frontier and actively participates in the world of the tourist is the waiter figure 7. Figures 5, 6, 7: Summer Holidays in Spain and Portugal , , and According to his analysis, natives and tourists displayed physical proximity only in those places where tourist consumption took place, such as the restaurant, the hotel or the night club.

This implied that, whenever tourists and natives shared visual space, the tourist was always depicted as the consumer, while the native adopted two possible roles, both implying a subaltern position: Cord Pagenstecher arrived to a similar conclusion in the case of Scharnow brochures. While the front covers opted for images of young vacationers and hardly ever depicted the local subject, this did appear in the inner pages, usually in the form of a waiter. Beach images often depicted the female tourist while enjoying male courtesy, but this was always provided by a travel companion, whereas the closest the local man got to her was either as waiter or vendor figure 8.

An iconography like that of the tourist couple enjoying a flamenco show at a nightclub appealed to the allure of luxury and eroticism, but again, the Spanish man was left out of the equation figure 9.

His mission is that of creating the proper framework for an exotic, romantic night —in other words, he caters for refreshments and local color.

Just as the figure of the Swedish female tourist has been described as a Spanish construction created by a male gaze that exoticized the northern blonde Nash , we should also rethink that of the Latin lover as a myth of primarily domestic circulation. The question that arises is two fold: And second, how can we explain the persistence of the myth within the Spanish national imaginary of the tourist boom? First of all, it can be stated that guidebooks and travel books intended for European and American audiences between and hardly ever mentioned this subject at all.

Secondly, the few guidebooks that did acknowledge the existence of a certain sexual tension usually presented it in the form of an undesired attention from the Spanish man towards the female tourist. Australian guidebook writer Colin Simpson, for instance, tells an unsettling story about a worldly lady who, having journeyed all over the world, confessed that Spain was the only country where she had really feared she could be raped A similar story told Richard Wright in his travel book Pagan Spain Strolling along the Ramblas in Barcelona he came across an American lady acquaintance of his who asked him for help because the owner of her pension had been verbally abusing her since he had found out she was travelling alone.

Apparently, he had assumed she was a prostitute. It goes without saying that such narratives are diametrically opposed to the cheerful, lighthearted connotations of the Latin lover. Guidebook author Ramiro Belso, for instance, ridiculed the Spanish Don Juan as completely inoffensive if not helplessly unskilled: From the earliest infancy Spaniards have heard it repeated that they are temperamental, impulsive, violent —none of which is certain— and they exert themselves to honour this tradition.

One of their habitual stratagems consists in accompanying the tourist from tavern to tavern, trying to make her tipsy. They are, on the other hand, good husbands and excellent fathers. According to Haycraft, this woman declared herself delighted with the frenzy her liberal looks caused among the local masculine population: In fact, whenever a lady tourist was suggested to feel attracted to the Spanish male, sarcastic remarks were made about her.

Another example would be the guidebook Time off in Southern Spain By deliberately highlighting her unattractiveness, the authors depicted her as a ludicrous human being and judged her motivations, implying that if a woman actively sought an affair with a local man there must be something wrong with her: In the prevailing norms of behavior, a sexual encounter with the exotic Other would be perceived —at least with regard to women— as a threat to the moral order.

So, after a slight deviation, the social order is happily restored. So, regardless of the blurring of social, cultural and gender hierarchies that may have taken place in the interstices of the tourist experience Nash Although this figure could be thought to be simply implicit in any scene that depicts tourist consumption, his presence was often explicitly staged figures 7, Ministry of Information and Tourism, ca.

This would be even truer in the case of Spain, whose tourist product heavily relied in the allure of cheap prices 3. But one of its most evident visual translations were those images that represented the tourist being served by an elegantly-dressed waiter. The formality of restaurant services fascinated for instance the American Doris Stanislawski, who in a letter to her mother described the high-class treatment her family received at the Gran Hotel Zaragoza as follows: The waiters were all dressed in tails, except for the very head one who only wore a morning coat.

The second head one took our order — he wore a black tie and tails. He transmitted the order to our waiter, also black tie and tails and a lower waiter brot [ sic. He had on tails but a white tie. In fact, the figure of the servant also seems to have played a role in the imaginary of becoming king for a day.

In his tourist guide, the British Dawson Gratrix linked the possibility of hiring servants to the idea of a perfect Spanish apartment holiday: There are several reasons [to rent an apartment]. The first the modest price of the apartments.

Another is the cheapness of food and drinks, particularly the latter, when bought at the stores. But the chief attraction is, that in Spain you can get servants. A bachelor can take a flat here and not lift a hand in the house. Man and wife and family can have a perfect holiday without any washing up, bed-making, clothes-washing, cooking or cleaning.

From the point of view of the tourist industry, this figure also played an important role in the enactment of hospitality , understanding hospitality as a construction that allowed to silence the hostile elements of the tourist experience, such as that of economic exchange Obrador , drawing on Derrida.

Francoist authorities presented tourism-related professions as matters of state importance: Regardless of whether contacts of erotic nature did happen, it seems that in the context of tourist normativity a relationship between equals was out of the question.

How can we then explain the resilience of this imaginary in Spanish representations? The cinematic subgenre we started this article with is usually interpreted along these lines. But this explanation places us once again in the interpretative framework that reads tourism as a source of freedom. The fact that the feminine model adopted by the progressive circles of the Catalan Gauche Divine as a symbol of the modern woman — blonde, tall, slim and open-minded — was in essence an appropriation of the image of the Swedish tourist Villamandos However, the antagonistic nature of this figure may have been overstated, since the same feminine prototype was used by the official promotional campaigns figure Ministry of Information and Tourism, Madrid, This is why I propose to focus on the myth of the Latin lover instead.

In order to be able to overcome the transference of meaning between sexual and political transgression, we need to address other cultural and sociological implications that surrounded this figure. Quite specifically, it was the tourist workforce that was most strongly addressed. This made it the most coveted job of the tourist industry, and those who practiced it were proud to personify the myth: If the tourist spends the night flirting, I flirt more than him.

But of course, at seven in the morning, to each his own: These interpretations have been questioned by authors like Hazel Tucker In any case, it seems obvious that such readings do not apply to Francoist Spain.

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This way, they made Esme out to be a corrupter, and that capturing King James homosexual. They even moved King James homosexual. Despite the conspirator's best efforts, King James homosexual. As one of the opposing lords wrote, "Albeit the King is pleased to yield his person to the lords present, yet he keeps his affection still fastened on the duke Esme.

However, the lords insisted that Esme must leave Scotland at threat of death. Captured and overpowered, the young duke complied. The two lovers never saw each other again. This was a very tragic situation, as King James homosexual, lived in hope of being rescued by Esme, Esme hoped of one day being recalled to Scotland. They exchanged letters in a secret manner, but Esme could not bring together enough troops or devise a plan to free young King James homosexual.

The truly sad part was that James received Esme's more passionate letters after he died, and King James homosexual did not know of his death until much later. Within four years, James' marriage to Queen Anne had stagnated.

King James Homosexual met Robert Carr around this time. Carr was a young Scot who followed the king to England. During a festival, Carr fell off his horse and broke his leg. King James Homosexual recognized the former page-boy and astonished onlookers by running onto the field and cradling Carr in his arms.

King James Homosexual saw to it that Carr received the best medical care, and King James Homosexual was always at his side. Historian William McElwee wrote that King James Homosexual began to "treat Carr in public with the same exaggerated, gross affection as in private. King James Homosexual' contemporaries thought he was queer when he was a teenager worshiping Esme - but perhaps had out-grown the homosexual experience. However, when they saw King James Homosexual as a middle-aged man kissing on Carr with his arms around him in public, his homosexual behavior disturbed many.

According to the letters that King James Homosexual wrote to Carr, the homosexual king felt sexually trapped in his unsatisfying "forced-political-marriage" and longed for a more satisfactory relationship. King James Homosexual began by spoiling Carr with gifts and political power as he did with Esme. The king's eldest son, Prince Henry, strongly disliked Carr and was probably jealous of his relationship with his dad.

King James Homosexual, wife Anne was not fond of him either, for obvious reasons. With the untimely deaths of Prince Henry and James' secretary of state in , a year after King James Homosexual commissioned the translation of the Bible, Carr's political power skyrocketed.

However, Carr fell in love with Frances Howard, Countess of Essex, and on the day after Christmas in , the couple married.

James supported the marriage and even paid for the wedding. He was alright with it as long as Carr remembered his obligations to King James Homosexual. Carr's sexual homosexual relations extended well beyond King James Homosexual. The most notable of these was writer Thomas Overbury.

Their relationship was not the smoothest, but in time Overbury knew more state secrets than the Privy Council. King James Homosexual was not having this and in his jealousy, imprisoned him to the Tower of London.

During Overbury's six-month stay at the Tower, from which he would not leave alive, he frequently wrote to Carr, urging his homosexual lover to help him gain release. Overbury's letters rang of frustration and desperation. He even threatened to out their relationship if Carr did not comply. When evidence pointed to Carr and his wife having a part in the writer's murder, the couple was placed under house arrest.

During this time, Carr desperately searched for letters to and from Overbury and other documents that might have proven embarrassing or incriminating.

In November , the couple was formally charged in the murder of Thomas Overbury, and six months later the trial was under way. King James Homosexual who was extremely shocked by the whole thing, begged Carr to admit his guilt, to no avail. To this day, all that is known of Carr's part in the murder was that he was an accessory. His wife Frances admitted her guilt, however. Nerves were high during the trial, as neither Carr nor King James Homosexual wanted their homosexual affairs to be revealed.

Unfortunately for Carr, his letters were read during the trial and it was made known that not only did Carr and Overbury have an affair, but Carr shared state secrets with King James Homosexual. These letters provided enough evidence to condemn Carr and his wife. Both were found guilty and sentenced to death in May The Carrs spent six years in the Tower.

Although the couple did not die there, Carr's affair with King James Homosexual did. The letters they exchanged vividly expressed their strained feelings of frustration at each other. King James Homosexual granted Carr and his wife release from prison in , and they moved out to the countryside where they would spend the rest of their lives. Two years later, King James Homosexual granted Carr a pardon.

Despite their breakup, perhaps James still had some feelings for the former page-boy. Actually, King James Homosexual affair with this man ran parallel to the one he had with Carr for some time, as they first met in With his forced-wife Queen Anne disaffected from him, Carr on trial for murder, and an air of uncertainty surrounding James' relationship with teenage Prince Charles, Buckingham was the only one James thought he could turn to. Many of the letters these two exchanged over a ten-year period have survived to the present day.

In these letters, King James Homosexual often addressed Buckingham as "Sweetheart," and "Sweet child" and "wife," and signed himself "Thy dear dad and husband. It is quite clear that their homosexual relationship paralleled some modern gay romances in which one partner is significantly older than the other. King James Homosexual fell ill soon after and he knew he would not recover. As one can imagine, many have tried to cover up the truth about King James-I.

Since he is such an important historic figure, they thought his being homosexual would have marred the image of the British monarchy. Although James' gay relationships were extramarital, political leaders having affairs was nothing new, not even back then. Besides, he would have certainly divorced Queen Anne if they had lived in the present day. One question remains, however. Is it the penultimate irony that a gay man has indirectly brought Christianity to the same bigots of whom consist of only part of Christian thought today who have oppressed homosexuals throughout the past years and continue to do so?

In , King James Homosexual gave a daring address to the Privy Council, affirming his right to love men once and for all:. You may be sure that I love the Earl of Buckingham more than anyone else, and more than you who are here assembled. If one were to translate this address into modern English, it would roughly sound like, "This is who I am, this is who I love. While riding through the bustling streets of London from to , one was liable to hear the shout "Long live Queen James!

Very few official biographers still tenaciously maintain that there is no "real" evidence that King James Homosexual friendships were merely intimate. The question of whether or not James actually slept with his favourites is dealt with by Lady Antonia Fraser in her biography of King James in an eminently reasonable manner. Her biography is a sympathetic reappraisal of King James Homosexual personality and statesmanship. She quite simply accepts James's homosexuality and never regards it in itself as a detriment to either himself or his country, though she reasonably regrets that his favourites were not always the wisest of counsellors.

James would have laughed his more prudish biographers to scorn, for, like Oscar Wilde addressing the jury, in James addressed the venerable Privy Council with an official affirmation of his right to love men:. I, James, am neither a god nor an angel, but a man like any other. I wish to speak in my own behalf and not to have it thought to be a defect, for Jesus Christ did the same, and therefore I cannot be blamed.

Or, as the Scots chronicler Moysie would delicately put it, "he conceived an inward affection to the Lord d'Aubigne, and entered in great familiarity and quiet purposes with him. A more fervid clergyman put the matter more bluntly: Be this as it may, Lennox, who according to a contemporary description was a man "of comely proportion, civil behaviour, red-bearded, and honest in conversation," brought charming French manners, music, and gaiety into James's austere Highland surroundings.

Whether Lennox loved King James Homosexual for himself or for his royal patronage we do not know, though inevitably there is some fawning in all regal love affairs.

Like Sir Francis Bacon much later, Lennox rose to wealth and power and nobility, and inevitably aroused the jealousy of others who coveted his position. A conspiracy of nobles was formed against him, and in James was abducted by his would-be protectors, Lennox was ordered to leave the country on pain of death, and the two lovers never saw each other again.

This marriage of convenience was convenient because it made it easier for Huntley to be elevated to the rank of Captain of the Guard, and he proceeded to lodge himself in the King's own chamber as bodyguard, of course. Another Scots chronicler, Fowler, commenting on this irregular barracking, concluded that "it is thought that this King is too much carried by young men that lie in his chamber and are his minions.

James was not particularly monogamous, and Fowler adds that "the King's best loved minion" was Alexander Lindsay, Lord Spynie, the boy nicknamed "Sandie" whom James appointed as his Vice-Chamberlain. Another minion of the early s was Francis Stewart Hepburn, Earl of Bothwell, whom James nonchalantly kissed and embraced in public, causing great scandal. After a time, however, Huntley took advantage of the King's kind generosity by plotting to capture and dethrone James—for which he was convicted of treason and executed.

A rather strange episode marks the beginning of James's love for perhaps his most devoted lover, Robert Carr. Carr was a handsome Scots lad who came to England in to run beside the royal coach as a page-boy.

Being a persevering lad, Carr nevertheless returned to London in to seek his fortune, and during his participation in a festival tilt he fell from his horse and broke a leg. By happy chance—or kind Fate—James was present at the tournament, and recognized the former page, who handily fell off his horse directly in front of the royal box. James ran out to the field—astonishing the onlookers—and tenderly cradled Carr in his arms, withall a touching moment.

James ordered the finest medical attention for Carr and often visited his bedside during the recuperation. After his full recovery, Carr was appointed Gentleman of the Bedchamber. A courtier wrote of their relationship:.

The Prince constantly leaneth on his arm, pinches his cheek, and smoothes his ruffled garment. Carr hath all favours; the King teacheth him Latin every morning [and Greek every night? I tell you, this Scottish lad is straight-limbed, well-favoured, strong- shouldered, and smooth-faced, with some sort of cunning and show of modesty. When James himself fell ill with the gout, Carr proved his devotion by personally attending upon his every need and nursed him back to health.

James wrote to Carr, "I must confess you have deserved more trust and confidence of me than ever man did. Although Carr became a wealthy Confidential Secretary to James, and eventually the Earl of Somerset, he never received excessive power, and his love seems to have been quite genuine.

Fate hath its reversals, however, and later Carr also fell in love with Lady Frances Howard, and James graciously arranged for their marriage in Unfortunately Lady Frances conspired towards the murder of Sir Thomas Overbury and many in her circle were implicated, though scholars still are not sure who was guilty besides Lady Frances.

Carr was convicted by the courts and sentenced to death, but James issued a royal pardon, and Carr was sent off to the country to spend the remainder of his life in disgrace and semi-poverty. But James was fickle, and soon found another favourite in George Villiers, whose rise was spectacular.

This son of a penniless Leicestershire squire was introduced to James in It is now believed that their first sexual union took place in August while they were spending a few days together at Farnham Castle. Many years later, Buckingham wrote to James asking "whether you loved me now.

His relationship with James resulted in the moral debate in the Privy Council. Sir John Oglander testified before the Council that. The King is wonderous passionate, a lover of his favourites beyond the love of men to women. He is the chastest prince for women that ever was, for he would often swear that he never kissed any other woman than his own queen.

I never yet saw any fond husband make so much or so great dalliance over his beautiful spouse as I have seen King James over his favourites, especially Buckingham. Buckingham was generally regarded as the most beautiful man in Europe, with his dark chestnut curly hair, a pointed beard of golden brown, clear skin, fine chiselled features, dark blue eyes, and the graceful carriage of the ideal courtier.

The King, naturally enough, was George's constant companion, and his love was without qualification, as he says in a letter to Buckingham:. I naturally so love your person, and adore all your other parts, which are more than ever one man had, that were not only all your people [i. Frenchmen and relatives] but all the world besides set together on one side and you alone on the other, I should to obey and please you displease, nay, despise them all.

A large number of love-letters from James to Buckingham, extending over a period of nearly ten years, are some of the earliest examples of what might be considered a homosexual literary genre, since most love-letters between men before and since that time have been either destroyed or suppressed.

Gay Love Letters Through the Centuries. I desire only to live in the world for your sake, and I had rather live banished in any part of the world with you, than live a sorrowful widow-life without you.

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