Caballero Review Essay

This essay has a total of 1467 words and 6 pages.


Caballero Review




It is an irony that something that can raise a person to their highest level has the same
power to dissolve it. In the case of Caballero, pride and vision fuel the Mendoza family
to establish an hacienda and be respected among their peers. This greatness, in their
eyes, is the fruit of hard work, family, and traditions followed through many generations.

Through the course of the novel, pride remains a key element in Don Santiago, but
somewhere vision is lost and is blurred by the pestering war that raises emotion to take
control of his actions. A reasonable man can do many things, but Don Santiago’s reason is
blinded by rage directed at people whom he knows little to nothing of. Letting pride take
the best of him, he alone is the cause for the fall of his family.

When Don Jose arrived in the area known as Rancho Las Palmas, the land was unmarked and
unwanted, so he labeled it his and raised a great hacienda and family. However, during
this time, power and control changed as countries fought for this land. No one really
took notice to the area of South Texas, for it was not yet settled by Americans, and it
was too far from Mexico to be of real significance to them. This made life for the first
hundred years at Rancho Las Palmas fairly easy to follow traditions and live as planned.

With the dispute of the land between the Nueces and Rio Grande rivers came trouble for Don
Santiago’s reign. As the Anglo’s fought for control of this land, they brought with them
a whole other culture, alien to that of the rancheros. Also, Don Santiago felt the
presence of unwanted guests in his territory that had been only disturbed by measly
Indians in the past. But how would he protect this lifelong reign of Rancho Las Palmas
against these big unknown Anglos? The authors, Gonzalez and Raleigh, continually
emphasize the size difference and physical appearance of the Anglo men and how it
frightens the shorter Mexican. Also, rancheros think of Anglos as savage and unruly,
basing their opinion solely on their encounters with the Rangers, who are trained and
expected to be that way.

Don Santiago also leaves the art of reasoning behind. He closes himself to any other
opinions and suggestions from anyone, even the priest, who is the tie between God and
humanity. An this God who is supposed to be held above everything else is brushed aside
and used only as a excuse for self glory by Don Santiago as he boasts his greatness at
Christmas events. “They believe only what they wished to believe…” (p.108) describes the
ranchero male during this time period, and Don Santiago lived up to it by sweeping away
any reasonable response to actions to protect his land. He refused to listen to McLane’s
talk about filing paperwork for his land, just because McLane was Anglo. Even when he
caught the Anglo family moving in on part of his property did reason come into him,
instead pride and anger rose even more. This became the decline of the ranchero power
over South Texas.

In a conversation with Don Santiago, Don Gabriel says, “It is amazing, Santiago, how their
(Anglo’s) minds leap ahead. It is a quality we lack, for we live in the past and the
present and see the future with our emotions only. We believe a thing must be so, or so,
and then we wait for it to be so…”(p.189) This is one of the voices of reason Don Santiago
refuses to hear, and it comes from one of his own. Instead, Don Santiago makes Don
Gabriel feel worse by making him feel like a traitor to his people and country, country of
who he will no longer be part. He is blinding himself from the future. Here, he loses
vision and lets emotion take hold of his actions.

Don Santiago then loses his family to these new people, as Santa Anna has now lost the
war, and his rancho is now on American soil. Slowly, one by one, they all leave, either
by marriage, choice or by the bullet of an American. Then, Don Santiago is advised to pay
his workers, as is the convention of Americans to keep them, because they are all leaving
to work for Americans. But yet again, Don Santiago’s strong beliefs in tradition prevent
him from doing so. He does not see that though he was once Mexican, now he is American
and must conform to a different society. True it was not his choice, but his
nonconformity has brought down the power of the ranchero to almost none.

Don Santiago not only lost his utmost control of the rancho, but of his role as head of
the house. His dominion over his son, wife, sister and daughters diminished as the novel
Continues for 3 more pages >>




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