Fb2 20th-Century Italian Women Writers: The Feminine Experience ePub
by Professor Emeritus Alba Amoia
|Category:||History and Criticism|
|Author:||Professor Emeritus Alba Amoia|
|Publisher:||Southern Illinois University Press; 1st edition (August 28, 1996)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1880 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1994 kb|
|Digital formats:||docx txt lit lrf|
Amoia begins her discussion with two illustrious predecessors of Italy’s contemporary women writers: the 1926 .
Amoia begins her discussion with two illustrious predecessors of Italy’s contemporary women writers: the 1926 Nobel Prize winner Grazia Deledda and the premier literary feminist Sibilla Aleramo. Amoia concludes her exploration of Italian women writers with three journalists: Matilde Serao, Oriana Fallaci, and Camilla Cederna.
Home Browse Books Book details, 20th-Century Italian Women Writers: The Feminine. 20th-Century Italian Women Writers: The Feminine Experience. She discusses each author's most representative works, seeking to give readers both a sense of these women as writers and an understanding of their significance in the male-dominated literary scene.
It includes 20th-century American writers that can also be found in the parent category, or in diffusing subcategories of the parent. This category has the following 2 subcategories, out of 2 total.
Autobiography of a Generation: Italy, 1968. Public History, Private Stories: Italian Women's Autobiography. Luisa Passerini, Lisa Erdberg. Ernestina Pellegrini.
The final decades of the 20th century have seen an explosion of interest in. .Professor Emeritus Alba Amoia, Alba della Fazia Amoia, Bettina Liebowitz Knapp, Knapp, Bettina Liebowitz Knapp.
The final decades of the 20th century have seen an explosion of interest in multiculturalism. But multiculturalism is more than an awareness of the different cultures comprising contemporary societies. Her many publications include books on Stendhal, Dostoevsky, Camus, Italian women writers, and Italian theater. BETTINA L. KNAPP is Professor Emerita of French and Comparative Literature at Hunter College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York.
20th-Century Italian Women Writers: The Feminine Experience. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1996. xii + 189 pp. John Gatt-Rutter. Politics of the Visible: Writing Women, Culture, and Fascism. Robin Pickering-Iazzi. Unspeakable Women: Selected Short Stories Written by Italian Women during Fascism.
Alba della Fazia Amoia. IT302: Italian Women's Writing (I): Voices of Protest. Section: Oriana Fallaci, Lettera a un bambino mai nato. Following a chronology that includes major events in the private and professional lives of the authors as well as in Italian history and politics, chapters 1 through 3 are dedicated to Grazia Deledda, SibilIa Aleramo, and Gianna Manzini.
Alba della Fazia Amoia (1996). Lalla Romano: A Narrator of Withdrawal". An Encyclopedia of Continental Women Writers. Taylor & Francis. ISBN 978-0-8240-8547-6. pp. 39–. ISBN 978-0-8093-2027-1.
As an international scholar and resident of Italy who has observed and shared the experiences of Italian women for the past twenty years, Alba Amoia has positioned herself perfectly to report to English-speaking audiences the great range and variety of writing produced by twentieth-century Italian women. Her personal contact with many of the authors she discusses lends further immediacy to her study.
Rather than focusing exclusively on contemporary living authors, Amoia discusses writers from the early part of the twentieth century as well, linking them with later writers spanning twentieth-century Italy’s literary movements and political, social, and economic developments. Yet the connections and contradictions that bind and divide these women are only beginning to be established because Italy is still a splintered country in which perceptions of Italian women as a historical group have only begun to crystallize. While feminine voices resound on the Italian literary scene, only recently has feminine authority made itself felt in the professional and institutional worlds.
The eleven writers in this volume criticize the female role in Italian society, externalize women’s unconscious needs, and offer unusual examples of feminine creativity. Amoia provides a critical treatment of each author, incorporating the accepted opinion of Italian and other critics. She isolates recurrent and fundamental themes in each author’s literary career: linguistic repression by males, personal frustration in the realm of "householditude," and disorientation within Italy’s unbalanced institutions and hierarchies still strongly anchored in archaic structures.
Amoia begins her discussion with two illustrious predecessors of Italy’s contemporary women writers: the 1926 Nobel Prize winner Grazia Deledda and the premier literary feminist Sibilla Aleramo. Continuing in chronological order, Amoia discusses Gianna Manzini, Lalla Romano, Elsa Morante, Natalia Ginzburg, Rosetta Loy, and Dacia Maraini. Amoia concludes her exploration of Italian women writers with three journalists: Matilde Serao, Oriana Fallaci, and Camilla Cederna.
Essentially, Amoia has provided a collection of succinct and accessible monographs featuring pertinent biographical information and extensive bibliographies. She discusses each author’s most representative works, seeking to give readers both a sense of these women as writers and an understanding of their significance in the male-dominated literary scene.