Italy Meets Africa (eBook, PDF) - Di Carmine, Roberta
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Over the past few decades, Italian colonial cinema has proved to be a compelling area to explore artistic productions born during the colonial and fascist periods whose unique ideology shifted from propaganda to fiction. The films produced during the Italian colonial intervention in Africa, which lasted roughly seventy-five years, reflect cinema's recollection of political beliefs and its aesthetic attention to colonialism while exposing its ideological contradictions. Italian colonial films mirror imperial ideology influenced by a racial hierarchy that was acted upon during the colonization…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
Over the past few decades, Italian colonial cinema has proved to be a compelling area to explore artistic productions born during the colonial and fascist periods whose unique ideology shifted from propaganda to fiction. The films produced during the Italian colonial intervention in Africa, which lasted roughly seventy-five years, reflect cinema's recollection of political beliefs and its aesthetic attention to colonialism while exposing its ideological contradictions. Italian colonial films mirror imperial ideology influenced by a racial hierarchy that was acted upon during the colonization of Africa. This study on images of Italian and African identities displayed in these films today invites viewers to reflect on racially constructed images that speak of justice and loyalty, values that reflect nationalist and patriotic ideals defining but also confining the identities of both Africans and Italians. The films analyzed in this book include Attilio Gatti's Siliva Zulu (1927); Mario Camerini's Kif tebbi (1928); Augusto Genina's Squadrone bianco (1936). To conclude this journey through colonial discourses in Italian cinema, two examples of contemporary cinema given by Bernardo Bertolucci in L'assedio (1998) and Cristina Comencini in Bianco e Nero (2007) expand the study from colonial national and cultural identity to interracial relationships in today's multiethnic Italy. The representations of African and Italian identities found in these two contemporary films grow into compelling visual documents of a historical connection that does not seem to move forward from its colonial mentality. These films' analyses are helpful tools for understanding the growing racial intolerance which has been troubling Italian society in the past decade. The need remains crucial to explain the racial component of the relationship between Italy and Africa by looking at the imagery of national and cultural identity found in the films shot in Africa during the Italian expansionist intervention in the 1920s and 1930s.

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Autorenporträt
Roberta Di Carmine graduated from the Università degli Studi Gabriele D'Annunzio in Pescara, Italy, with a Laurea (cum laude) in twentieth-century English and German literatures. She received her MA in foreign languages and literatures from West Virginia University and her PhD in comparative literature from the University of Oregon. Currently, Di Carmine is Associate Professor of Film in the Department of English and Journalism at Western Illinois University, where she teaches a wide range of film courses and directs the interdisciplinary film minor. She has published essays in Wide Screen, The Councilor: The Journal of the Illinois Council for the Social Studies, Dealing with Diversity, and other collections. Di Carmine is the recipient of the 2009-2010 Western Illinois University College of Arts and Sciences' Outstanding Faculty Award for Internationalizing the Campus as well as the 2010 Provost's Awards of Excellence for Internationalizing the Campus.