Leopardi


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Leopardi

(Italian leoˈpardi)
n
(Biography) Count Giacomo (ˈdʒaːkomo). 1798–1837, Italian poet and philosopher, noted esp for his lyrics, collected in I Canti (1831)

Le•o•par•di

(ˌli əˈpɑr di, ˌleɪ-)

n.
Count Giacomo, 1798–1837, Italian poet.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
His creed of determinism was such that it almost amounted to a vice, and quite amounted, on its negative side, to a renunciative philosophy which had cousinship with that of Schopenhauer and Leopardi.
Il giovane favoloso, Leopardi' stars Elio Germano as the tortured poet Leopardi.
As a young man Blum claimed to prefer Milton to Dante, for the English poet's "greater and nobler" conception (quoted in Kannemeyer, 16), although at that time he was also reading Leopardi, along with Rochester, the Troubadours, Villon and Chaucer (Kannemeyer 17).
Instead of continuing the gentleman's version of literary criticism of his past, Eyres decided that his way with classical texts would be more emotionally engaging--more in the tradition of Petrarch, Leopardi, and Nietzsche.
Father of Roxanne and her husband David Burnie of Harwich, Mary Jane and her husband Richard Leopardi of Carver, Stephen and his wife Barbara of Long Beach, CA, Rocco Jr.
The owners Dawn refers to are those who have purchased shares in Appassionata's fractional ownership properties, which include rural houses such as Casa Leopardi.
Apollo talks to Contessa Lidia Berlingieri Leopardi and her father, Marchese Annibale Berlingieri, about their remarkable collection
Anna Fiorentino Corporate Communications Via Giacomo Leopardi 9 20123 Milan (MI), Italy
Sebastiano Timpanaro (1923-2001) was an Italian classical philologist and among the most important contributors to the rediscovery of the poet Giacomo Leopardi as a central thinker and philosopher of 19th-century Europe.
Leopardi Leopardprint coat, PS85; grey sweater, PS30 and trousers, PS48, all Warehouse; gold toe-cap heels, PS69.
In literature we sometimes feel we are becoming aware of a fundamental meaninglessness--say, in the work of Leopardi or Beckett--at the far end of our explorations.
Such titles as "Lost Bodies" or "Lost Souls," for example, or "Italian Days" and "To Giacomo Leopardi in the Sky" don't delimit a subject, as in traditional poetry, so much as key and create a narrative space for it.