In general, Inti focuses on medieval studies by implementing an interdisciplinary philosophical, theological, social-political, and philological approach. Specifically, Inti’s dissertation research is focused on El Cid’s and King Arthur’s shapeshifting as hegemonic myths, and their religious-political functionality in the process of Christianization of Spain and Britain as well as the formation of both English and Spanish absolute monarchies. Inti follows a comparative, cross-cultural methodology, interpreting myths as intertextual icons with a symbolic social functionality linked to hegemonic legitimation. He utilizes the notions of intertextuality and intericonicity. The latter is understood as a multilayer device that implants the experience of cultural identity through the acceptancy of a new political establishment as something necessary and “natural,” constructing in this way collective memory and social cohesion.