Spanish III students interpret Jose Martí

Mr.+Uriarte%27s+Spanish+III+students+performing+an+interpretation+of+Jose+Mart%C3%AD%27s%C2%A0famous+work.
Back to Article
Back to Article

Spanish III students interpret Jose Martí

Mr. Uriarte's Spanish III students performing an interpretation of Jose Martí's famous work.

Mr. Uriarte's Spanish III students performing an interpretation of Jose Martí's famous work.

Mr. Uriarte's Spanish III students performing an interpretation of Jose Martí's famous work.

Mr. Uriarte's Spanish III students performing an interpretation of Jose Martí's famous work.

Alvaro Amat and Bianca Sanz

Hang on for a minute...we're trying to find some more stories you might like.


Email This Story






On November 20th and November 21st, Mr. Uriarte hosted a series of short plays from his Spanish III students.

The stories are written by Jose Martí, a Cuban writer that wrote the book La Edad De Oro (the golden age), a series of short stories based on Greek and Roman novels.

The students wrote the script for the play, performed and brought in costumes for the play. The students had to adapt to Jose Martí’s narrative and make it into a drama. All of his classes performed in the Black Box and was recorded for LTV.

Spanish III students had to write, design and produce their work for this project.

About three years ago, Mr. Uriarte began making his students create the show.

“One day when we were reading in class, we found out that Jose Martí’s is like a narrative and it was very easy to be transformed into a play,” said Mr.Uriarte.

Some of the plays performed are The Iliad, The Girl with the Pink shoes, and The father of paper.  

These are short stories or poems the encompass a hidden meaning. “They are either filled with tragedy and drama or peacefulness and love,” Mr. Uriarte explained.

The students had to write their own scripts, create their own costumes, and create the cinematography. The students were able to truly understand the story of Jose Martí. All the students that presented did a great job in changing the perspective on how to see Jose Martí’s narrative.