7 edition of Popular film culture in Fascist Italy found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||PN1993.5.I88 H39 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 280 p. :|
|Number of Pages||280|
|ISBN 10||0253361079, 0253204321|
|LC Control Number||86045476|
In the first place, various contributions in the book show that there was far from being an alleged Marxist hegemony over Italian culture in the post-war years, an assumption which is absurdly out of line with a post-war Italy dominated politically from the right of centre by the Christian Democrat party and culturally by a popular consumerist. Request PDF | Accounting, Art and the State: Technologies of government in the Ministry of Popular Culture (Fascist Italy, ) | The relationship .
10 of the Best Movies on Italy Be transported to Italy with a fantastic film (like Roman Holiday, pictured here!) Even if you can’t get to Italy right now, you can feel transported there with the sights and sounds of a movie on Italy! Abstract. This chapter examines Madri d’Italia [Mothers of Italy] (LUCE, ), a silent documentary made for the para-state organisation, the Opera Nazionale Maternità e Infanzia [National Institute for Mother and Child Welfare] (ONMI), on the occasion of its tenth anniversary. The film demonstrates the fascist regime’s concern with motherhood, and it reveals the Cited by: 5.
In Culture in Nazi Germany, Kater proposes to tell ‘the story of culture in the Third Reich’. He pursues this goal by describing the role that the visual arts, literature, music, film and the news media were made to play in the regime’s effort to control the German population and, from , to dominate Europe. Stephen Gundle is Professor of Film and Television Studies at the University of Warwick. His books include Between Hollywood and Moscow: the Italian Communists and the Challenge of Mass Culture, (), Bellissima: Feminine Beauty and the Idea of Italy (), Mass Culture and Italian Society from Fascism to the Cold War (, with David Forgacs), Author: Stephen Gundle.
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: Popular Film Culture in Fascist Italy: The Passing of the Rex (A Midland Book) (): Hay, James: BooksCited by: Popular Film Culture in Fascist Italy: The Passing of the Rex (A Midland Book) [Hay, James] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Popular Film Culture in Fascist Italy: The Passing of the Rex (A Midland Book)Author: James Hay. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvii, pages: illustrations, map ; 25 cm: Contents: Acknowledgments Preface: Grandfather Fascism and Amarcord Introduction --The Production of Popular Film Culture in Fascist Italy --Film Culture and OFilm LiteracyO --Ideology and Image --Film Narrative as.
The Hardcover of the Popular Film Culture in Fascist Italy: The Passing of the Rex by James Hay at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events HelpAuthor: James Hay.
A still from the film version of The Leopard. Photograph: Ronald Grant Archive 5. Christ Stopped At Eboli by Carlo Levi. For perspective. Levi’s description of the part of southern Italy to.
Print Culture and Peripheries in Early Modern Europe: A Contribution to the History of Printing and the Book Trade in Small European and Spanish Cities. Brill. ISBN Neil Harris (). "Italy". In Michael F. Suarez; H. Woudhuysen (eds.). The Book: A Global History.
Oxford University Press. ISBN Angela Nuovo. Fascist Italy is the era of National Fascist Party government from to with Benito Mussolini as Prime Minister of the Kingdom of Italian Fascists imposed totalitarian rule and crushed political and intellectual opposition, while promoting economic modernization, traditional social values and a rapprochement with the Roman Catholic l: Rome.
Motion pictures—Italy—History. Fascism and motion pictures—Italy—History. Motion pictures—Social aspects—Italy. Title. PNI88R48 '—dc22 Manufactured in the United States of America 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 09 08 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 This book is printed on New Leaf EcoB aFile Size: KB. The nature of 'fascism' has been hotly contested by scholars since the term was first coined by Mussolini in However, for the first time since Italian fascism appeared there is now a significant degree of consensus amongst scholars about how to approach the generic term, namely as a revolutionary form of ultra-nationalism.
Seen from this perspective, all forms of. Italy, meanwhile, began hauling the international film industry into the Nazi–fascist orbit. It was Mussolini, after all, who had called cinema “the.
Mussolini’s Dream Factory: Film Stardom in Fascist Italy Stephen Gundle The intersection between film stardom and politics is an understudied phenomenon of Fascist Italy, despite the fact that the Mussolini regime deemed stardom important enough to. The efforts of fascism to form a 'culture of consent,' or shape depoliticized activities, in Italy between the world wars, make a unique portrait of fascist political tactics.
Professor de Grazia focuses on the dopolavoro or fascist leisure-time organization, the largest of the regime's mass institutions. She traces its gradual rise in importance for the consolidation of fascist rule.
In The Fascist Party and Popular Opinion in Mussolini’s Italy, Paul Corner re-examines the experience of Italy during Mussolini’s fascist largely on unpublished archival material, the book concludes by suggesting that the abuse of power by fascists mirrors much wider problems in Italy related to the relationship between the public and the private and to the.
Prominent cultural activities of the Fascist regime in the fields of architecture, art, commerce, and film are lavishly represented in Italy’s version of Life magazine.
Movies also played an important part in family life, as illustrated by an article featuring a photograph of the American actor Tyrone Power and his new bride Annabella.
Italian historian Alessandra Tarquini has provided a useful summary of cultural policy and life in Fascist Italy in her Storia della cultura fascista (History of Fascist Culture).
Tarquini’s study is scrupulously neutral and empathetic, even as she dedicates her book to “the memory of the first anti-fascist I knew” (presumably a close. The Origins of Nazi Violence, by Cornell historian Enzo Traverso, is your next recommendation. The Origins of Nazi Violence is a wonderful book that identifies the roots of the Nazi killing machine.
Traverso is a historian in the European mode, in that he is quite philosophical and also includes some of his own family history, having grown up in an area formerly occupied by Nazis.
Mille lire al mese(One Thousand Lire Per Month, Max Neufeld, ), a frothy comedy of errors set in a Budapest television station, is the film that more than any other has been taken to encapsulate the popular cinema of the Fascist period.
With its pastiche Hungarian setting but comfortingly familiar faces and relationships,¹ its theme rooted. Censorship and Literature in Fascist Italy charts the development of Fascist censorship laws and practices, including the creation of the Ministry of Popular Culture and the anti-Semitic crack.
• The Archipelago: Italy Since by John Foot is published by Bloomsbury (£25). To order a copy for £ go to or call Free UK p&p over £10, online. Because of its not entirely convincing mixture of comprehensive overviews plus one case study, Ricci’s book is read best in conjunction with earlier studies such as Marcia Landy’s Fascism in Film: The Italian Commercial Cinema, () or James Hay’s Popular Film Culture in Fascist Italy: the Passing of the Rex ().
But the way he sees it, his book is an anti-fascist history lesson disguised as a novel. “If fascism was evil, if it brought evil into Italy and Author: Emma Johanningsmeier.Those who put a high value on words may recoil at the title of Jonah Goldberg’s new book, Liberal Fascism.
As a result, they may refuse to read it, which will be their loss — and a major loss.Stephen Gundle in Mussolini’s Dream Factory: Film Stardom in Fascist Italy examines how the Italian movie industry created their own star system as a counter to Hollywood. American movies came to dominate Italian screens after the virtual collapse of the domestic film industry in the s.
In response, the fascist government of Benito MussoliniAuthor: Peter Catapano.