1 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall studium fuit alma poesis Vol. 40, No. 2 American Boccaccio Association Fall 2013 IN THIS ISSUE: Message from the President Giuseppe Velli: In Memoriam Officers: Michael Papio, University of Massachusetts Amherst, President Simone Marchesi, Princeton University, Vice President Susanna Barsella, Fordham University, Treasurer Elsa Filosa, Vanderbilt University, Secretary-Newsletter Editor Second International Boccaccio Conference: Boccaccio in Washington DC Column by the Host, Francesco Ciabattoni Awards & Travel Grants by ABA Program Report from the Treasurer The Boccaccio AfterLife Award 2013 Boccaccio s Centenary: July 10-12: locating Boccaccio in 2013 (University of Manchester) September 30: Boccaccio & Company (British Library) October 4: Nella moltitudine delle cose (University of Copenhagen) October 7: Celebrating Giovanni Boccaccio (Vassar College) October 24-26: A Boccaccian Renaissance (Berkeley Stanford) October 24-26: Boccace et la France (Université Sorbonne Nouvelle) October 28 November 1: Giovanni Boccaccio (Universidad de México) November 1-2: Boccaccio at Yale (Yale University) November 5-6: Tra innovazione e ricerca (Universidade de São Paulo) November 22-23: Boccaccio e la Romagna (Forlì) December 12-14: Umana cosa è aver compassione degli afflitti (Torino)
2 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT In last spring s newsletter, I shared the good news that the RSA had accepted our Association as one of its official allied organizations. Because of this, the ABA will be able to have five guaranteed sessions at the RSA Convention and may hold a meeting there as well. More good news arrived this past October: the ABA s request to renew its official standing with the MLA was passed. (See below.) The great advantage of these organizational victories, of course, is that Boccaccio s presence is assured at a minimum of two principal conferences in our field. As you no doubt know, it has been difficult to bring together a significant number of Boccaccio scholars during the two-year hiatus between triennial ABA conferences. This difficulty led us on a quest to do for Boccaccio what is annually done for Dante at Kalamazoo and elsewhere; namely, establish a regular and dependable venue for sharing our work on the Certaldese. The great success of the Georgetown conference, for which we are all profoundly grateful, has produced another, less immediately visible boon. Membership in the ABA has risen markedly. This increase entails not only additional funds for supporting our work, but also a wider distribution of our newsletter. I invite you to make use of this tool for the dissemination of your own announcements and the promotion of your own initiatives. Similarly, Heliotropia remains the highest profile outlet for work on Boccaccio in North America and its distribution is unmatched. Please consider submitting your work to the journal and taking advantage of the fact that we have a steady stream of books available for review. Lastly, I would simply like to thank all of you for a remarkable centenary. Even a cursory glance at the pages that follow reveals that you, the members of the ABA, are engaged in a wide range of important research topics and that this year genuinely signals a landmark moment in the study of Boccaccio. Indeed, I do not recall ever before seeing such a wealth of knowledge on our subject of study produced in a single calendar year. MP
3 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall In Memoriam We would like to remember Professor Giuseppe Velli, who was a remarkable Boccaccio scholar and whose work remains fundamental in Italy and North America to this day. Prof. Velli was one of our keynote speakers at the first International Boccaccio Conference held in Amherst, MA on April 30-May 1, That was the last occasion on which Prof. Velli came in the United States, where he had lived for twenty-five years and for which he always had a special fondness. Giuseppe Velli passed away on October 22, As a young man, he studied at the Scuola Normale di Pisa and elsewhere with the likes of Giorgio Pasquali, Luigi Russo, Alessandro Perosa, Paul Oskar Kristeller, Augusto Campana and Reto Bezzola. Upon the completion of his studies, he spent several years teaching abroad, first holding appointments in Paris and New York before taking an assistant professorship at the University of California Los Angeles and later a post as full professor at Smith College. Afterwards, he returned to Italy where he taught Letteratura umanistica at the Università di Macerata, Letteratura italiana e filologia dantesca at the Università di Venezia and lastly as professor of Italian literature at the Università degli Studi di Milano. Beginning in the 1980s, he maintained an important presence in the United States as a visiting scholar at UCLA, Johns Hopkins University, the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill and Indiana University. Professor Velli s studies ranged widely, but the ABA is particularly appreciative of his work on Boccaccio. His work, including the edition of the Carmina for Mondadori s Tutte le opere series and his famous volume entitled Petrarca e Boccaccio. Tradizione memoria scrittura (1995), helped enhance our understanding of: the patterns of intertextuality between Boccaccio s works and classical literature; the relationship between Boccaccio and Petrarch; and the modus operandi of Boccaccio at his scriptorium. A complete bibliography will appear soon in Heliotropia.
4 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall International Boccaccio Conference: Boccaccio in Washington DC Sponsored by the American Boccaccio Association & hosted at the Italian Embassy in Washington DC and at Georgetown University REPORT OF THE CONFERENCE By Francesco Ciabattoni On October 4-6, 2013 Georgetown University and the Italian Institute of Culture hosted an international conference in collaboration with and sponsored by The American Boccaccio Association on the seven hundredth anniversary of Giovanni Boccaccio s birth. With forty-two speakers and four keynote addresses, the program (provided below) proved extremely rich and broad, probing the many facets of and approaches to the work of the Certaldese writer. Carlo Delcorno, from the Università degli Studi di Bologna, delivered a most insightful opening address at the Italian Embassy, titled Boccaccio e i libri dei frati. Prof. Delcorno shared his outstanding knowledge of Boccaccio s use of the literature of the friars for the composition of his Decameron. Teodolinda Barolini, Lorenzo Da Ponte Professor at Columbia University, spoke of A Philosophy of Consolation: The Place of the Other in Life's Transactions, illuminating Boccaccio s poetic of consolation in the Decameron and the epistle to Pino de Rossi. Giuseppe Mazzotta, Sterling Professor at Yale University, traced, in his talk Boccaccio s Way, a learned panorama of the writer s humanism in his dialogue with Francesco Petrarca, while Elissa Weaver, Professor Emerita at University of Chicago, discussed Fashion and Fortune in the Decameron or What to Wear and Why It Matters, providing most useful historical context for a deeper understanding of social statuses and garments and clothing details in the fourteenth century. The event organizers, Laura Bendetti, Francesco Ciabattoni, Alberto Manai and ABA officers Susanna Barsella, Elsa Filosa, Simone Marchesi and Michael Papio all contributed also by chairing sessions and acting as respondents. The final round table with Teodolinda Barolini, (La Sapienza - Università di Roma), Roberto Fedi (Università per Stranieri di Perugia), Pier Massimo Forni (Johns Hopkins University) and Elissa Weaver harvested the fruitful crop of this international event, comparing the richly diverse approaches to Boccaccio studies on both sides of the Atlantic and marking new directions in this very healthy field of literary scholarship.
5 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall AWARDS & TRAVEL GRANTS During the conference, on Sunday, October 6 th at 8:30-9:00am, the American Boccaccio association held its Annual Meeting. On this occasion two awards and two travel grants were awarded to the following recipients: 1. The Award for Recognition of Outstanding Service to the American Boccaccio Association was presented to Professor Elissa B. Weaver. Prof. Weaver was, in fact, the driving force behind the ABA s process of rebirth after the Association s period of apparent dormancy in She was the Secretary-Treasurer and the Newsletter editor in those crucial restorative years of , and become Vice-President of the Association in The successor to Prof. Aldo Scaglione in the presidency, she was the fifth ABA president, serving from the fall of 1982 until In addition to this tireless dedication to the association, we would also like to recognize her outstanding scholarship on Boccaccio. Indeed, her editorial work on The Decameron First Day in Perspective launched the Association s ongoing Lecturae Boccaccii. 2. The second ABA Award for recognition of outstanding service was presented to Prof. Francesco Ciabattoni. Prof. Ciabattoni worked relentlessly for the organization of the Second International Boccaccio conference sponsored by the American Boccaccio Association and hosted at the Italian Embassy and Georgetown University. The ABA is proud to confer upon him this award in recognition of all that he did to make the conference so successful. 3. Two Travel Grants of two hundred and fifty dollars each were awarded to two graduate students who attended the conference Boccaccio in Washington DC. One was given to Irene Cappelletti, is a doctoral student at the Università della Svizzera Italiana in Lugano (Switzerland), who presented a paper entitled: Il frammento magliabechiano : un insolita rilettura del Decameron. The other travel grant was awarded to Sandro Puiatti, who is pursuing his PhD at Indiana University and completing his dissertation, which is entitled: Proto-typi Libri Dantis: Fortuna del modello editoriale e culturale di Giovanni Boccaccio.
6 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall PROGRAM: Friday, October 4 th ITALIAN EMBASSY - 6:00 pm Welcome: - Luca Franchetti Pardo, Deputy Head of Mission, Embassy of Italy to the USA - Laura Benedetti, Chair of Italian Department, Georgetown University - Michael Papio, President of the American Boccaccio Association Keynote Speaker: Carlo Delcorno, Università degli Studi di Bologna: Boccaccio e i libri dei frati. RECEPTION Saturday, October 5 th MORNING SESSIONS: 9:00 10:15 am Friendship in Boccaccio Chair: Pier Massimo Forni, Professor at the Johns Hopkins University. - Renzo Bragantini, Professor at Università di Roma La Sapienza : L amicizia, la Fama, il Libro. Sulla seconda epistola a Mainardo Cavalcanti. - Elsa Filosa, Assistant Professor at Vanderbilt University: L amicizia ai tempi della congiura. The Decameron Frame Chair: Brenda Deen Schildgen, Professor at the University of California Davis. - Monica Powers Keane, PhD candidate at the University of California Davis: Panfilo s Rule and the Limits of Magnanimity. - Shirin A. Khanmohamadi, Associate Professor at San Francisco State University: Hyper-Framing the Decameron. MORNING SESSIONS: 10:30 11:45 am Interdisciplinary Boccaccio: Jurist, Philosopher, Politician Chair: Timothy Kircher, Professor at Guilford College. - Bernardo Piciché, Associate Professor at Virginia Commonwealth University: Boccaccio giurista - Michaela Paasche Grudin, Professor Emerita at Lewis & Clark College: The Decameron, Marsilio, and the Rhetoric of Unorthodoxy. - Michael Sherberg, Professor at Washington University in Saint Louis: The Laudevoli Consolazioni of Boccaccio and Boethius. Decameron Readings across the Disciplines Chair: David Lummus, Assistant Professor at Stanford University. - Pina Palma, Professor of Italian at SCSU, New Haven: Boccaccio s Cimone: The New Model for a Changed World. - Julia Cozzarelli, Associate Professor at Ithaca College: Vostro cavallo ha troppo duro trotto (VI.1): Horses and Their Kind in the Decameron. - Maria Pia Ellero, Associate Professor at the Università della Basilicata: Lisa e i remedia amoris: per una lettura di Dec. II.8 e X.7 tra Valerio Massimo e San Tommaso. Andrea R. Caluori, Ph.D. Candidate, University of Connecticut: Laughter and Perverse Friendship in the tale of Calandrino. 12:00 1:00 pm Plenary Session Teodolinda Barolini, Lorenzo Da Ponte Professor at Columbia University: A Philosophy of Consolation: The Place of the Other in Life s Transactions. AFTERNOON SESSIONS :2:30 3:45 pm Boccaccio s Library Chair: Michael Papio, Professor at University of Massachusetts Amherst. - H. Wayne Storey, Professor at Indiana University, Bloomington: Bio-Bibliographic Method in Boccaccio s Books. - Michael Papio, Professor at University of Massachusetts Amherst: On Boccaccio s Debt to the Paduan Prehumanists. - Jelena Todorovic, Assistant Professor at Uni-
7 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall versity of Wisconsin, Madison: Dante s Opera Omnia by Giovanni Boccaccio. - Beatrice Arduini, Assistant Professor at the University of Washington, Seattle: The Conversion of Literary Icons: Annotazioni e Discorsi sopra alcuni luoghi del Decameron. Multiple Perspectives on Lisabetta da Messina (Dec. IV.5) Chair: Simone Marchesi, Associate Professor at Princeton University. - Valerio Cappozzo, Assistant Professor at University of Mississippi: «Delle verità dimostrate da sogni»: Boccaccio e l oniromanzia medievale. - Stefano Selenu, Visiting Lecturer at Cornell University: Mourning Lorenzo: Gender, Trauma and Macabre Rebirth in Decameron IV.5. - Shirley Ann Smith, Associate Professor at Skidmore College: Basil in the Pot: Boccaccio and the Circa instans. AFTERNOON SESSIONS 4:00 5:15 pm Boccaccio Editor and Copyist Chair: Igor Candido, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany. - Laura Banella, PhD Candidate at Duke University: L edizione della Vita nuova del Boccaccio e i poeti che scrivono poeti. - Anthony Nussmeier, Lecturer at Pennsylvania State University: Boccaccio e il De vulgari Eloquentia fra il Codice Chigiano e il Codice Toledano. - Irene Cappelletti, PhD Candidate at Università della Svizzera Italiana in Lugano: Il frammento magliabechiano : un insolita rilettura del Decameron. Boccaccio and Religion Chair: Gianni Cicali, Assistant Professor at Georgetown University. - Maria Esposito Frank, Professor at the University of Hartford: Boccaccio s Jews. - Katherine A. Brown, Visiting Assistant Professor at Skidmore College: Return to Life: Resurrection and Interpretation in Decameron III.8 and X.4. 5:30 6:30 pm Plenary Session Giuseppe Mazzotta, Sterling Professor at Yale University: Boccaccio s Way. Sunday, October 6 th 8:30 9:00 am: Annual Meeting of the American Boccaccio Association MORNING SESSIONS 9:00 10:15 am Beyond the Decameron I Chair: Susanna Barsella, Associate Professor at Fordham University. - Anna Marra, PhD candidate at Yale University : La richiesta del dono: Filocolo, un analisi comparativa tra Quistioni e Cornice. - Simona Lorenzini, PhD candidate at Yale University: Dalla corrispondenza con Checco di Meletto Rossi al Buccolicum Carmen: le due redazioni dell egloga Faunus. - Giulia Cardillo, PhD candidate at Yale University: Broken Bodies: From Lorenzo s Head to Aesculapius Medicine - Kyle J. Skinner, PhD candidate at Yale University Canon Law in the Decameron and Filocolo. Boccaccio and Women Chair: Laura Benedetti, Professor at Georgetown University. - Olivia Holmes, Associate Professor at Binghamton University: From Anti-Feminist Exemplum to Compassion for those in Distress. - Laurie Shepard, Professor at Boston College: Lauretta s Lament: Incongruity in the Songs that Conclude the Days of the Decameron. - Sara Diaz, Assistant Professor at Fairfield University: Boccaccio s Trattatello and Vita Petracchi: Vernacular Anxieties and Latinate Masculinity. MORNING SESSIONS 10:30 11:45 am Beyond the Decameron II Chair: Brandon Essary, Assistant Professor at Elon University. - Kathryn McKinley, Associate Professor at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County: Murals in the Amorosa Visione:
8 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall Reassessing 14th-Century Aesthetics. - Johnny Bertolio, PhD Candidate at the University of Toronto: Da Filocolo a Gian di Procida (Dec. 5.6): un caso di auto-riscrittura. - Cosimo Burgassi, Researcher at the Istituto Opera del Vocabolario Italiano CNR Firenze, Italy: Le traduzioni di Tito Livio attribuite a Boccaccio alla luce del Dizionario dei Volgarizzamenti (DiVo). Historicizing Boccaccio s Life and Work Chair: Kristina Olson, Assistant Professor at George Mason University. - George Dameron, Professor at Saint Michael s College: Identifying a Killer: Recent Research on the Plague in Boccaccio s Decameron. - William Caferro, Gertrude Conaway Vanderbilt Professor of History at Vanderbilt University: Boccaccio, Petrarch, Dante and the Ubaldini War, Daniel Bornstein, Professor at Washington University in St. Louis: Pastoral Care in Boccaccio s Italy. 12:00 1:00 pm Plenary Session Elissa Weaver, Professor Emerita at the University of Chicago: Fashion and Fortune in the Decameron or What to Wear and Why It Matters. AFTERNOON SESSIONS 2:30 3:45 pm Boccaccio and the invention of genres Chair: Elsa Filosa, Assistant Professor at Vanderbilt University. - Igor Candido, Alexander von Humboldt Research Fellow at Freie Universität Berlin, Germany: Boccaccio rinnovatore di generi classici. - Roberto Fedi, Professor at the Università per Stranieri di Perugia, Italy: La 102 a novella del Boccaccio: la novella di Francesca da Rimini. Returning to Boccaccio Chair: Janet Smarr, Professor at the University of California San Diego. - William Robins, Associate Professor at University of Toronto: Borrowing from the Decameron in the 1360s. - Francesco Fiumara, Associate Professor at Southeastern Louisiana University: Tasso e Boccaccio: dalla Liberata alla Conquistata. Appunti e riflessioni su alcune immagini boccacciane della Gerusalemme Liberata e sulla loro fortuna nella Gerusalemme Conquistata. - Gianni Cicali, Assistant Professor at Georgetown University: Boccaccio and Pietro Trinchera (Naples: ). 4:00 5:00 pm - TAVOLA ROTONDA Organizers: Pier Massimo Forni & Renzo Bragantini. Chair: Roberto Fedi, Professor at Università per Stranieri di Perugia. - Teodolinda Barolini - Renzo Bragantini - Roberto Fedi - Pier Massimo Forni - Giuseppe Mazzotta - Elissa Weaver 5:00 6:00 pm APERITIVO FAREWELL
9 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall REPORT FROM TREASURER: Revenue and expenses of the American Boccaccio Association in 2013 ABA revenues in 2013: Membership fees $ 1, Donations for the Lecturae Boccaccii $ Other donations $ ABA Conference fees $ 2, Total revenue $ 4, ABA Expenses in 2013: ABA Conference expenses $ 5, Total Expenses $ 5, NET LOSS $ ABA Funds as of 12/31/12 $ 4, ABA Funds as of 12/31/13 $ 3, In 2013, the ABA s revenue from membership notably increased (+51%), probably due to the celebration of Boccaccio s 700 th anniversary and the Triennial ABA Conference organized in Washington DC in October. Donations for the Lectura Boccaccii series have also shown a substantial increase (+52%), which counterbalances the slight decrease in donations (-15%) during the calendar year. The major financial effort for ABA in 2013 was the organization of the Triennial Conference in Washington DC. Thanks also to the generous contribution of Georgetown University, the ABA was able to contain the cost of the conference significantly ($5,418.46) and minimize the net loss for 2013 ($ ). The figure of total conference expenses comprises all ABA expenses, including travel grants and awards. Finally, as contribution to the celebrations for the Boccaccio Year, the Association sponsored Prof. Marco Cursi s (keynote speaker) participation in Binghamton University s CEMERS conference held in April 2013 (at $1,000, an amount earmarked in 2012). SB
10 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall AfterLife Prize To celebrate the 700 th anniversary of Giovanni Boccaccio s birth and 2013 year of Italian Culture in the United States, the Decameron Brown University in collaboration with the American Boccaccio Association, the Italian Consulate General in Boston, Massachusetts, and the Ente Nazionale Giovanni Boccaccio of Certaldo, Italy had announced The Boccaccio AfterLife Prize for Best Translation and Adaptation of a Decameron Novella into any Media (Text, HyperText, Theatre, YouTube movie, Videogame, Twitter, or any other social media, animation or visualization on the digital platform). Boccaccio belongs to that elite group of authors whose legacy widely transcends the written word. Adaptations of the Decameron surface in the cinema, digital projects, even computer games perhaps only Dante s Comedy, among Italian literary classics, has known similar popularity outside the limits of academe. With this competition, the promoter of the Prize wished to harness the creativity of students and readers of Boccaccio, inviting them to translate a novella of their choice into their own, contemporary language, social context and preferred media. The Award Ceremony took place in the Martinos Auditorium of the Granoff Center for the Arts, on the Brown campus, on November 23. The competition was open to students and readers of Boccaccio from any country, and to individuals or collaborative projects, divided into three categories: A. Translation or Adaptation in Writing Honorable Mention: the 8 th -grade students of the Classe Seconda R, Scuola Media Rolandino de Passaggeri, Bologna, Italy for their class project Errameron, written under the direction of Prof. Flora Milena Di Gioia, a free adaptation of some Decameronian themes to a contemporary Italian setting, based on their daily lives in the city of Bologna after the 2012 earthquake (a parallel to the plague in the Decameron s frame narrative). First prize winner: Ian Sampson, from Providence, RI, for his witty and linguistically inventive contemporary adaptation of the tale of Pinuccio and Niccolosa into modern English, loosely rhymed in terza rima, an iambic verse consisting of stanzas of three lines of no more than 140 characters (twitter-ready). Ian Sampson is a PhD student in English at Brown University currently at work on a verse translation of Beowulf.
11 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall B. Other Media Honorable Mention: Simona Baltieri, from Florence, Italy, for a screenplay adaptation of the novella of the Marchesana of Monferrato, intended for a papercut animation film that aims to display the papery nature of its characters. Honorable Mention: the students of Prof. Catherine Sama at the University of Rhode Island - Katie Levowich, Kathleen O Rourke, Wendy Searle, Elisabeth-Ann Viscione, for a pedagogically wellconceived and executed interactive multimedia IBook adaptation of the novella of Federigo degli Alberighi. First prize winner: Mary Mazziotti, from Pittsburgh, PA, for a series of embroidered panels inspired by several Decameronian novelle in which the theme of sexuality is intertwined with the fatal or violent death of one or more protagonists, a memento of the deadly plague that looms over the entire work. Since 1993, Mary Mazziotti has been creating contemporary memento mori in a variety of mediums, from cut-paper silhouettes to embroidered textiles. Her work is often inspired by medieval manuscripts and portrait miniatures. C. Theatre Adaptation Honorable Mention: Kieran Carroll, from Melbourne, Australia, for his Tim-Burtonian play and contemporary theatrical adaptation of the first novella of Day Nine, featuring a fashionista young widow, her suitors (a middle class bank teller and an information technology student, both death metal music fans) and the corpse of an obese death metal singer. Kieran Carroll is a playwright from Melbourne, Australia who has had thirteen plays produced nationally. First Prize Winner: the students of the Liceo Canopoleno, from Sassari, Italy (below), for their original adaptation and exuberant stage production in four languages (Italian, English, Latin and Sardinian) of the novella of Griselda, a school project that lasted several months and involved approximately forty students from different secondary schools in Sassari, under the direction of Sante Maurizi and Daniela Cossiga. For more information and links to the winning works, visit:
12 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall International Conference Locating Boccaccio in 2013 The University of Manchester, July 2013 Locating Boccaccio in 2013 commemorated the 700 th anniversary of Boccaccio s birth, organized by Dr. Guyda Armstrong and Professor Stephen J. Milner (University of Manchester), and Dr. Rhiannon Daniels (University of Bristol). Held in two of the city s most iconic buildings, Manchester Town Hall and the John Rylands Library, this major international conference reflected on the position of Boccaccio and Boccaccio studies in the 21 st century, and stimulated new discussions about his status, with a particular focus on the material dimensions of his works. The conference was accompanied by an exhibition showcasing the Boccaccio holdings of the John Rylands Library and a collection of artists books commissioned for the anniversary. For more information:
13 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall Program Wednesday 10 July Registration and Opening Reception : Public Lecture: Dr. Sarah Bodman (University of the West of England): The Artist and the Book. Thursday 11 July 10-11: Keynote speaker: Professor Anne D. Hedeman, The Role of the Visual in Translating Boccaccio: Paris, Session 1: Session 1a: Textual Cultures - Martina Mazzetti (University of Florence): Il segno di Boccaccio. Sopravvivenze autoriali nella tradizione del Teseida - Kristina M. Olson (George Mason University): From Boccaccio to Salviati: Self-Censorship, Censorship, and the Decameron. - Kenneth Clarke (University of York): Reading Boccaccio in W. E. Coleman (City University of New York): Two Ghosts in the John Rylands Library. Session 1b: Reception of the Decameron - Ambra Moroncini (University of Sussex), Boccaccio a Roma. Suggestioni boccacciane ne Gli Straccioni di Annibal Caro. - Clorinda Donato (California State University): A uno sposo novello si può anche contare qualche novelletta boccaccevole : Boccaccio and the Lascivious Discourse of Generation and Procreation among Eighteenth-Century Men of Science. - Enrica Maria Ferrara (Trinity College, Dublin): Ricodificare l autore: Pasolini tra Giotto e Boccaccio. - Paula Regina Siega (Federal University of Espírito Santo-Fapes/CNPq): Giovanni Boccaccio riletto da Pier Paolo Pasolini: un percorso di comunicazione letteraria, dalla prosa alla sceneggiatura. Session 2: Session 2a: Sources and Early Reception of Vernacular Boccaccio - Emilia di Rocco (Università di Roma, La Sapienza): Boccaccio and Intertextuality: Ovid in the Decameron. - William Robins (University of Toronto): Questioning Ancient Romance: Boccaccio s Filocolo and Antonio Pucci s Apollonio di Tiro. - Irene Cappelletti (Università della Svizzera italiana): Il frammento magliabechiano del Decameron: una complessa interpretazione del Centonovelle. Session 2b: Boccaccio, Petrarch; Poetry and Prose - Sarah Todd (University of Leeds): Diversions, Subversions, Perversions: Dream Visions in Boccaccio s Amorosa Visione and Corbaccio. - Nicolò Maldina (University of Leeds): Misogyny in Perspective. Notes on Boccaccio s attitude toward women in the Corbaccio. - Laura Refe (Villa I Tatti): Boccaccio, Petrarca e la lettera alla posterità. - Todd Boli (Independent Scholar): Boccaccio s and Petrarch s Public Careers, the Question of Dante, and Boccaccio s Beleaguered Legacy. 5-6: Boccaccio Close-up: Text and Technologies - Guyda Armstrong: Presentation of a Boccaccio Manuscript - W. E. Coleman: Two Ghosts in the John Rylands Library - Cheryl Porter: Pigment Analysis in Boccaccio - Matthew Collins and Caroline Checkley-Scott: Reading Skins: Codex and DNA Analysis
14 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall : Keynote speaker - Professor Marco Cursi (Università di Roma, La Sapienza ): Boccaccio tra Dante e Petrarca: manoscritti, marginalia, disegni Friday 12 July, Session 3: 9-11 Session 3a: Boccaccio s Poetics: History vs. Fiction, Allegory vs. Realism - James C. Kriesel (Colby College): Defending the Corpus: The Theological-Philosophical Bases of Boccaccio s Poetics. - David Lummus (Stanford University): Boccaccio s Humble Poetics: History, Allegory, Myth. - Charles Leavitt (University of Reading): Il realismo di un nuovissimo Medio Evo : Boccaccio and Neorealism. Session 3b: Boccaccio e l'idea di autore - Giancarlo Alfano, (Seconda Università di Napoli): Come si diventa Autore? Strategie testuali dalla Caccia di Diana al Decameron. - Concetta Di Franza, (Università di Napoli Federico II ): Poetas non esse mendaces. L autore come poeta e il rapporto verità-finzione nella riflessione estetica del Boccaccio. - Gennaro Ferrante: Boccaccio plasma Dante: costruzione di un'idea di autore. - Alessia Ronchetti (University of Cambridge), The Desire to Become Two: Gendering Authorial Selves in the Elegia di Madonna Fiammetta : Keynote Speaker Professor Brian Richardson (University of Leeds) Locating the Corbaccio in Early Modern Europe. Session 4 1:00-3:00 Session 4a: Florence between the Fourteenth and Sixteenth Centuries: Early Reception, Literary Canon and Philology - Elisabetta Guerrieri (University of Perugia): Il Paradiso degli Alberti di Giovanni Gherardi: continuità e discontinuità con il modello decameroniano. - Nicoletta Marcelli (Villa I Tatti): Boccaccio and the Canon before Bembo s Prose della volgar lingua. - Antonio Corsaro (University of Urbino): Boccaccio e la filologia dei testi volgari a Firenze nel Cinquecento. - Chelsea Pomponio (University of Pennsylvania): Troy, Rome, Certaldo? Boccaccio s Adaptation of the Legend of Florence. Session 4b: Boccaccio as Mediator of Classics: Livy, Dante, Cavalcanti - Martin Eisner (Duke University): Boccaccio s Cavalcanti between Invention and Transcription. - Laura Banella (Università di Padova): Soddisfare l appetito dell autore : l intervento del Boccaccio sulla Vita nova e la sua ricezione tra i secoli XIV e XVI. - Rino Modonutti (Università di Padova): Giovanni Boccaccio tra biografia e accessus: la Vita di Livio sullo sfondo del Trattatello in laude di Dante. - Cosimo Burgassi: (OVI, CNR, Firenze): Vecchie questioni, nuovi strumenti: la traduzione dei classici attribuita a Boccaccio alla luce del Dizionario dei volgarizzamenti (DiVo). Session 5 3:30-4:45 Session 5a: Boccaccio and Translation - Simone Ventura (University of Barcelona): The Historia Griseldis in the 1429 Catalan Translation of the Decameron. - Elizabeth L Estrange (University of Birmingham): Translaté de vieil langaige et prose en nouveau et rime : Anne de Graville s Beau roman and Rewriting Boccaccio for the French Court. - Linda Torresin (Università Ca Foscari): K. Batjuskov, traduttore di Boccaccio.
15 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall Session 5b: New Perspectives on the Decameron - Stefano Jossa (University of London, Royal Holloway): Non giucando ma novellando : storytelling as community building in Boccaccio s Decameron. - Heather Webb (University of Cambridge): Maps and Diagrams for a Spatial reading of the Decameron. BRITISH LIBRARY Boccaccio & Company: an Introduction to the Decameron Monday 30 September To mark the 700th anniversary of Boccaccio s birth, specialists talked on various aspects of this multifaceted and highly entertaining book its historical and cultural background, the stories it includes and their narrative framework, its reputation for licentiousness as well as the influence it has had on other literatures and the arts in general since it first appeared. During the day, it also was possible to visit a display in the Ritblat Gallery of books and manuscripts from the British Library collections relating to Boccaccio. The day ended with a John Coffin Trust Lecture and Reading, free and open to all, given by Marina Warner on Voices Without Borders: Travelling Tales & Literary Heritage at Senate House, University of London, Malet Street, from to Detailed programme: : The Decameron and its background : Welcome : Guyda Armstrong (University of Manchester): Introduction to Boccaccio and the Decameron. / Stephen Milner (University of Manchester): Trust me. I m an author. Boccaccio s Decameron and the Rhetoric of Ambiguity : Barry Taylor (British Library): Narrative Frames before and after the Decameron / Rhiannon Daniels (University of Bristol): Boccaccio s Readers : The Decameron: uses and abuses : Kenneth Clarke (University of York): The Decameron and English Literature / Chris Michaelides (British Library): The Decameron in Art, from Botticelli to Chagall Letizia Panizza (Royal Holloway): The Decameron and Censorship by many means and ruses / Stefano Jossa (Royal Holloway): Politics and Community in Boccaccio s Decameron. 17:00-19:00: John Coffin Trust Lecture and Reading, Marina Warner: Voices Without Borders: Travelling Tales & Literary Heritage
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19 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall CELEBRATING GIOVANNI BOCCACCIO ( ) AT 700. MONDAY, OCTOBER 7TH, 4:30-7:30 PM CHICAGO HALL, FOREIGN LANGUAGES RESOURCE CENTER (FLRC). Celebrating the 700 anniversary of Giovanni Boccaccio s birth with lectures, music, refreshment, and a students creative projects exhibition, titled The Transformative Power of the Decameron. Event Participants include: Prof. Yvonne Elet (Vassar College): On Famous Women in Italian Renaissance Art ; Prof. Marco Veglia (Università di Bologna): Boccaccio and the Lord of the Rings: Decameron I,3 ; and the Vassar Student Vocal Ensemble, Drew Minter Director (Songs of Boccaccio s Day). Sponsored by the Italian Department, and the Departments of Music, English, and Religion. A BOCCACCIAN RENAISSANCE A JOINT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY AND STANFORD UNIVERSITY CONFERENCE, OCTOBER 24-26, ORGANIZERS: ALBERT R. ASCOLI AND DAVID LUMMUS
20 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall OCTOBER 24, :00 PM - 8:00 PM Wheeler Hall, University of California, Berkeley 5:00 pm - 6:00 pm: Opening Reception, 330 Wheeler Hall Sponsored by the Istituto Italiano di Cultura of San Francisco. 6:30-8:30 pm: Plenary Panel, Maude Fife Room, 315 Wheeler Hall (Chair: Albert Ascoli) Victoria Kirkham (University of Pennsylvania), In the Labyrinth of Boccaccio s Iconography Brian Richardson (University of Leeds), Per ammaestramento et commodo : The Renaissance Presentation of Boccaccio s Texts as Models of Language and Conduct James Hankins (Harvard University), Boccaccio and the Politics of Virtue OCTOBER 25, :00 AM - 5:00 PM 3335 Dwinelle Hall, University of California, Berkeley 9:15-11 am: Boccaccio Rinascimentale (Chair: David Lummus) Martin Eisner (Duke University), Con le Muse in Parnaso: Boccaccio s Ideas of Cultural Renaissance between Dante and Petrarch Jonathan Combs-Schilling (Ohio State University), Under the Cover of a Green Book: Boccaccio s Pastoral Project Justin Steinberg (University of Chicago), Mimesis on Trial: Boccaccio s Realism and the Inquisition 11:15 am - 1:00 pm: Boccaccio and the vernacular (Chair: Steven Botterill) Simon Gilson (University of Warwick), Vernacularizing the Latin Boccaccio in Fifteenth- and Sixteenth-Century Italy James Kriesel (Colby College), Petrarch s Griselda and Boccaccio s Elegiac Decameron Michael Sherberg (Washington University), Along the Path of Disaster: the Decameron and Bembo s Prose 1:00 pm - 2:30 pm: Lunch Break 2:30-4:45 pm: Boccaccio and Latinity (Chair: Natalie Cleaver) Susanna Barsella (Fordham University), Boccaccio, Tyranny, and the Education of Princes. Dec. X.10, De Casibus Virorum Illustrium XXIV, and Humanist Literature on Tyranny Timothy Kircher (Guilford College), Boccaccio s Humanist Brigata: Reading the Decameron in the Quattrocento James Coleman (Johns Hopkins University), Boccaccio's Demogorgon and Renaissance Platonism Ted Cachey (University of Notre Dame), Boccaccio and Petrarch Between Text and Territory OCTOBER 26, :00 AM - 6:00 PM Stanford Humanities Center, Stanford University 9:00-11:15 am: Boccaccio, art, and artists (Chair: Morten Steen Hansen) Johannes Bartuschat (University of Zurich), Forms of Vision and the Visual in Boccaccio and their Renaissance Reception Marco Ruffini (Northwestern University), Boccaccio and the Mimetic Image Kristin Philips-Court (University of Wisconsin, Madison), e altre cose assai, tutte stravaganti : Alatiel, Fra Filippo, e la sventurata Giulietta Susan Gaylard (University of Washington), The Boccaccian Displacement: Women in Illustrated Print Biographies
21 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall :30 am - 1:15 pm: Boccaccio in the Renaissance Italy (Chair: Elizabeth Coggeshall) Eleonora Stoppino (University of Illinois), Deadly Companions: Animal Contagion between Boccaccio and Fracastoro Ronald Martinez (Brown University), The Decameron at the Dawn of Italian Renaissance Drama Rhiannon Daniels (University of Bristol), Boccaccio and His Biographies 1:15 pm - 2:30 pm: Lunch Break 2:30 pm - 4:45 pm: Boccaccio in the Renaissance The World Elsewhere (Chair: Michael Wyatt) Ignacio Navarrete (University of California, Berkeley), Boccaccio's Fiammetta and Grimalte y Gradisa by Juan de Flores Marc Schachter (University of Oregon), Mediating Boccace: 'translatio amoris' and the Decameron in Renaissance France Heather James (University of Southern California), Shakespeare's Italian loves: Boccaccio versus Petrarch Janet Smarr (University of California, San Diego), Regendering Griselda on the London Stage 5:00-6:00 pm: Roundtable: A Boccaccian Renaissance? (Chair: David Lummus) Participants: Rhiannon Daniels, Martin Eisner, Ignacio Navarrete, Michael Sherberg, and Janet Smarr
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25 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras XI Jornadas de Estudios Italianos dedicadas a Giovanni Boccaccio ( ) influencia y presencia 28 de octubre - 1 de noviembre 2013 Aula Magna - Salón de Actos Cátedra Extaordinaria Italo Calvino Lunes 28 de octubre 10:00-11:00 Inauguración con la presencia de la Dra. Gloria Villegas, Directora de la Facultad de Filosofía y Letras; y del Dr. Gianni Vinciguerra, Agregado Cultural de la Embajada de Italia en México. 11:30-12:15 Plenaria Mariapia Lamberti - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Giovanni Boccaccio entre Medioevo y Renacimiento Presenta: Sergio Rincón 12:30-13:45 Mesa I Giovanni Boccaccio: autor multifacético - Mayerín Bello - Universidad de La Habana El amistoso diálogo entre el Ingenio y la Fortuna en el Decamerón de Boccaccio - Fernando Ibarra - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Del preceptor inclitus al amicus: Boccaccio y Petrarca entre la admiración y la amistad - Alejandro Higashi - Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana, Iztapalapa Personaje ejemplar y público en el De mulieribus claris de Boccaccio Modera: Sabina Longhitano 17:00-18:00 Mesa II Influencias de Boccaccio-1 - Claudia Ruiz - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Boccaccio en Francia - Patricia Peterle - Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina Boccaccio in Brasile: dalle lezioni di Giuseppe Ungaretti alle traduzioni del Decameron Modera: Fernando Ibarra 18:15-19:30 Mesa III Boccaccio en las artes - Rosina Martucci - Università di Salerno Il novellar figurando : la forza irresistibile dell amore e della vitalità fra codici e miniature francesi del Decameron - Óscar Molina - unam La Giornata prima e l ultima giornata. El Decameron y las costumbres funerarias medievales: un acercamiento desde la historia del arte - Nery López - Universidad de las Artes, Puebla Nastagio degli Onesti: una novella del Decameron nell arte di Botticelli Modera: Fernando Pérez
26 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall Martes 29 de octubre 9:45-11:00 Mesa IV Boccaccio en Inglaterra - Rosario Faraudo - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Boccaccio peregrina hasta Inglaterra - Claudia Lucotti - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam - De armas y amores en Boccaccio y Chaucer Lucía Rodríguez - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam: - Of fair Creisseid and worthietroylus : los prólogos en Boccaccio, Chaucer y Henryson Modera: Mario Murgia 11:15-12:30 Mesa V Boccaccio y sus obras - Fernando Pérez - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Fiammetta: del amor ideal al deseo real. La mujer ya no como puro objeto de inspiración amorosa, sino como agente que actúa y sufre por amor - Luis Alberto López Guerra El Demogorgón como alegoría del origen de la religión en la obra La genealogía de los dioses paganos de Giovanni Boccaccio - José Luis Bernal - Facultad de Filosofía y - Letras, unam El Trattatello in laude di Dante, sus contenidos, méritos y límites. Notas para una aproximación al Boccaccio crítico Modera: Jorge Alberto Aguayo 16:30-17:45 Mesa VIII El Decamerón-1 - José Luis Quezada - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam La Historia Griseldis de Petrarca. Culminación ideal de una amistad literaria? - Sharon Suárez Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam El Decameron bajo la mirada de la Contrarreforma: un ejemplo de censura en nombres y situaciones en tres novelle de la edición Giunti de Stefania Giovando - Liceo Classico Lorenzo Costa, La Spezia Amore, rapporto tra i sessi e centralità della figura femminile nel Decameron Modera: Montserrat Mira 18:00-19:15 Mesa IX Influencias de Boccaccio-2 - Aurelio González - El Colegio de México Boccaccio y Lope: El anzuelo de Fenisa y el ingenio femenino - María Stoopen - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Cervantes seguidor de Boccaccio: hacia las Novelas ejemplares - Raúl Torres - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Goethe y Boccaccio. Decameron V, 9 y el fragmento dramático Der Falke Modera: José Luis Bernal Miércoles 30 de octubre 10:30-12:00 Mesa XII El Decamerón-2 - Gisella Corni - Collegio Italo-Peruviano Antonio Raimondi, La Molina, Lima Libertà di opinione, un diritto dalle radici profonde. Conseguenzedella peste in Boccaccio - Fabiano Dalla Bona - Universidade Federal de Rio de Janeiro Le narrative medioevali del coeur mangé e la novella di Boccaccio (Giornata IV, 9) Rita Verdirame - Università di Catania - Incontri con l altro: il Saladino di Boccaccio Modera: Sergio Rincón La mesa comprende una proyección de un espectáculo sobre Saladino de los Pupi sicilianos 12:15-13:30 Mesa XIII Influencias de Boccaccio-3 - Sabina Longhitano - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Boccaccio come fonte dell Orlando Furioso - Lucilla Bonavita - Università degli Studi di Roma, Tor Vergata L influenza della novella 7 e 8 della
27 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall seconda giornata del Decamerone nei racconti di edificazione popolare e nella letteratura d appendice dell Ottocento - Renée Anne Poulin - Baylor University, Waco, Texas Qualche aggiunta, ò variatione per maggior novità : un adattamento operistico della novella V, 9 del Decameron Modera: Rita Verdirame 16:30-17:30 Plenaria Carla De Bellis - Università di Roma La Sapienza Boccaccio nello specchio del Cinquecento: gli esiti del classicismo tra le dispute sull imitazione e la riflessione delle Prose di Pietro Bembo Presenta: Fernando Ibarra 17:45 Cinema Boccaccio 70 de Mario Monicelli, Federico Fellini, Luchino Visconti y Vittorio de Sica, basada en una idea de Cesare Zavattini (1962). Presenta: Mariapia Lamberti Jueves 31 octubre 10:30-11:45 Mesa XVI El Decamerón-3 - Alessio Lodes - Collegio Italo-Peruviano Antonio Rimondi, La Molina, Lima Il Decameron come epopea del mercante e maschera del teatro greco e latino - Jorge Alberto Aguayo - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras, unam Recuperación y permanencia del cuerpo en Decameron - Jorge Alcázar - Facultad de Filosofía y Letras unam Ser Ciappelletto y Bajtín en su lecho de muerte Modera: Israel Mireles 12:00-12:30 José Blanco - Universidad Santo Tomás, Santiagode Chile Giovanni Boccaccio in Spagna a partire dalla tradizione testuale delle sue opere 12:30-13:00 Isabel Hernández - Universidad Complutense de Madrid Boccaccio en Alemania. El desconocido Decamerón alemán: Goethe, sus Conversaciones de emigrados alemanes y las consecuencias 16:30-17:30 Mesa XIX La literatura en la didáctica María Meztli Ávila - Escuela Nacional Preparatoria Boccaccio en clase: la experiencia de lectura del Decamerón en la Escuela Nacional Preparatoria Jaime Magos - Universidad Autónoma de Querétaro La literatura es para todos Modera: Franca Bizzoni 18:30 Cinema Decameron de Pier Paolo Pasolini (1971). Presenta: Raffaella De Antonellis
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29 American Boccaccio Association Newsletter, Fall Simposio Internazionale Giovanni Boccaccio: tra innovazione e ricerca Universidade de São Paulo Brazil November 5-6, 2013 Novembre 5, :00 12:00: - Prof. Renzo Bragantini (Università La Sapienza di Roma): Splendore della verità, ombre della realtà: Boccaccio riscrive Dante 14:20 16:20 - Tavola rotunda: Le Traduzioni del Decameron in Brasile Maurício Santana Dias (DLM-FFLCH-USP) Ivone Benedetti (tradutora do Decameron) 17:00-1:00 - Tavola rotunda: Boccaccio: Le altre opere Pedro Heise (pós-doc da área de língua e literatura italiana DLM-FFLCH USP) Talita Janine (Juliani Doutoranda UNICAMP) 19:30-21:00 - Lucia Strappini (UNISTRASI- Siena) Lo stoicismo letterario nel Decameron di Boccaccio Novembre 6, :00 1:00 - Prof. Mirko Tavoni (Università degli Studi di Pisa) Il Dante di Boccaccio 14:30 16:30 - Tavola rotunda: Boccaccio alla UFRJ Andrea Lombardi (docente UFRJ) Flora de Paoli Faria (docente UFRJ) 17:00 18:50 - Tavola rotunda: Boccaccio e le altre arti Luciano Migliaccio (FAU USP) Roberta Barni (DLM-USP) 19:30-21:00 - Elisabetta Menetti (Università di Modena e Reggio Emilia) Alla ricerca del carattere degli italiani tra Boccaccio, Bandello e Machiavelli
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