Italianist


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Italianist

(ɪˈtæljənɪst)
n
rare a person who specializes in the Italian language or in Italian studies
References in periodicals archive ?
While this research is, of course, a precious work to read for every Italianist and every person that has a passion for the Decameron, I found that it could also be an important read for others.
He was, arguably, if not the single most important American Italianist of the last several decades, certainly among the very best, and yet he was never offered a position at any of the top tier American universities for reasons he could never comprehend.
Cusick, Sound Effects," explaining that Cusick "was trained as an early-modern Italianist, graduating from the University of North Carolina in 1975 and publishing a monograph on the Roman printer Valerio Dorico in 1981.
2) In May 1533 and in response to the royal charge of Francois I, whose Petrarchan obsession was then at its peak (Balsamo 35-51), the burgeoning Italianist and dilettante archaeologist Sceve, then studying in Avignon, was said to have discovered the tomb of the woman believed to be Petrarch's Laura (Saulnier, Sceve I: 38-48; Sieburth 9-16).
My references to Stephanie Jed, an Italianist, and Christine de Pisan were motivated in part by the occasion for the original paper, the Legacy-sponsored panel at the Transatlantic Women II conference in Florence, Italy, in June 2013.
For an intriguing and related discussion of Aretino and clothing, see Susan Gaylard, '"Naked Truth": Clothing, Patronage, and Genius in Aretino's Letters', The Italianist 8 (2008), 179-202.
41) Lynn Gunzberg's 1986 article on this topic was the first to combine specifically Italianist concerns with references to Holocaust theoreticians and critics like Adorno and Langer.
In a show that holds up the CCA's usual intelligent standards, Stanford Italianist Jeffrey T.
In Britain, and in Italianist literary circles, Leoni is probably unknown, an understandable omission one may say, yet in 1726 he published the first English translation of one of the key humanist texts of the Renaissance, the Ten Books on Architecture by Leon Battista Alberti (1404-72).
BARBARA REYNOLDS, A DISTINGUISHED Italianist who has taught for years at Cambridge University, is well known in Dante circles and beyond.
I offer my analysis of both dialogues in "The Sienese Accademia degli Intronati and Its Female Interlocutors," Italianist 26, no.
His articles have appeared in The Italianist, Zeitschrift fur Kunstgeschichte, The Scottish Journal of Religious Studies, and Religion.