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Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89


2006
Label: Not On Label (Buzz Self-released) - none • Format: CD Compilation • Country: France • Genre: Electronic • Style: New Wave
Download Marinetti - Buzz  - Buzz 1984 - 89

Marinetti is best known as the author of the first Futurist ManifestoBlues Train - Big Joe Turner & Roomful Of Blues - Blues Train was written and published inand also of the Fascist Manifesto.

Emilio Angelo Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89 Marinetti some documents give his name as "Filippo Achille Emilio Marinetti" spent the first years of his life in AlexandriaEgyptwhere his father Enrico Marinetti and his mother Amalia Grolli lived together more uxorio as if married.

Enrico was a lawyer from Piedmontand his mother was the daughter of a literary professor from Milan. They had come to Egypt inat the invitation of Khedive Isma'il Pashato act as legal advisers for foreign companies that were taking part in his modernization program. His love for literature developed during the school years. His Well Never Know - Lifehouse - Lifehouse was an avid reader of poetry, and introduced the young Marinetti to the Italian and European classics.

He decided not to be a lawyer but to develop a literary career. He experimented with every type of literature poetry, narrative, theatre, words in libertysigning everything "Filippo Tommaso Marinetti".

It was closed down by its Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89 early in Marinetti is known best as the author of the Futurist Manifestowhich he wrote in It was published in French on the front page of the most prestigious French daily newspaper, Le Figaroon 20 February In The Founding and Manifesto of FuturismMarinetti declared that "Art, in fact, can be nothing but violence, cruelty, and injustice.

Futurism had both anarchist and Fascist elements; Marinetti later became an active supporter of Benito Mussolini.

Marinetti, who admired speed, had a minor car accident outside Milan in when St. Lawrence Sketches - Richard Ellsasser - Concert Music For Organ And Chimes veered into a ditch to avoid two cyclists. He referred to the accident in the Futurist Manifesto: the Marinetti who was helped out of the ditch was a new man, determined to end the pretense and decadence of the prevailing Liberty style.

He discussed a new and strongly revolutionary programme with his friends, in which they should end every artistic relationship with the past, "destroy the museums, the libraries, every type of academy". Together, he wrote, "We will glorify war—the world's only hygiene— militarismpatriotism, the destructive gesture of freedom-bringers, beautiful ideas worth dying for, and scorn for woman".

The Futurist Manifesto was read and debated all across Europe, but Marinetti's first 'Futurist' works were not as successful. In April, the opening night of his drama Le Roi bombance The Feasting Kingwritten inwas interrupted by loud, derisive whistling by the audience In his Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89 novel, Mafarka il futuristawas cleared of all charges by an obscenity trial.

Together with them and with poets such as Aldo PalazzeschiMarinetti began a series of Futurist Evenings, theatrical spectacles in which Futurists declaimed their manifestos in front of a crowd that in part attended the performances in order to throw vegetables at them.

The most successful "happening" of that period was the publicization of the "Manifesto Against Past-Loving Venice " in Venice. In the flier, Marinetti demands "fill ing the small, stinking canals with the rubble from the old, collapsing and leprous palaces" to "prepare for the birth of an industrial and militarized Venice, capable of dominating the great Adriatica great Italian lake.

His articles were eventually collected and published in The Battle of Tripoli. He then covered the First Balkan War of —13, witnessing the surprise success of Bulgarian troops against the Ottoman Empire in the Siege of Adrianople.

In this period he also made a number of visits to London, which he considered 'the Futurist city par excellence', and where a number of exhibitions, lectures and demonstrations of Futurist music were staged. However, although a number of artists, including Wyndham Lewiswere interested in the new movement, only one British convert was made, the young artist C. Nevertheless, Futurism was an important influence upon Lewis's Vorticist philosophy.

About the same time Marinetti worked on a very anti- Roman Catholic and anti- Austrian verse-novel, Le monoplan du Pape The Pope's Aeroplaneand edited an anthology of futurist poets. But his attempts to renew the style of poetry did not satisfy him.

Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89 sound-poem Zang Tumb Tumban account of the Battle of Adrianople, [8] exemplifies words in freedom. Marinetti agitated for Italian involvement in World War Iand once Italy was engaged, promptly volunteered for service. In the fall of he and several other Futurists who were members of the Lombard Volunteer Cyclists were stationed at Lake Gardain Trentino province, high in the mountains along the Italo-Austrian border.

They endured several weeks of fighting in harsh conditions before the cyclists units, deemed inappropriate for mountain warfare, were disbanded. Marinetti spent most of supporting Italy's war effort with speeches, journalism, and theatrical work, then returned to military service as a regular army officer in After an extended courtship, in Marinetti married Benedetta Cappa —a writer and painter and a pupil of Giacomo Balla.

Born Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89 Rome, she had joined the Futurists in They'd met inmoved in together in Rome, and chose to marry only to avoid legal complications on a lecture tour of Brazil.

Cappa and Marinetti collaborated on a genre of mixed-media assemblages in the mids they called tattilismo "Tactilism"and she was a strong proponent and practitioner of the aeropittura movement after its inception in Cappa's major public work is likely a series of five murals at the Palermo Post Office — for the Fascist public-works architect Angiolo Mazzoni.

Marinetti was one of the first affiliates of the Italian Fascist Party. However, he remained a notable force in developing the party philosophy throughout the regime's existence. For example, at the end of the Congress of Fascist Culture that was held in Bologna on 30 MarchGiovanni Gentile addressed Sergio Panunzio on the need to define Fascism more purposefully by way of Marinetti's opinion, stating, "Great spiritual movements make recourse to precision when their primitive inspirations—what F.

Marinetti identified this morning as artistic, that is to say, the creative and truly innovative ideas, from which the movement derived its first and most potent impulse—have lost their force. We today find ourselves at the very beginning of a new life and we experience with joy this obscure need that fills our hearts—this need that is our inspiration, the genius that governs us and carries us with it.

As part of his campaign to overturn tradition, Marinetti also attacked traditional Italian food. He condemned pasta, blaming it for lassitude, pessimism and lack of virility, [20] and promoted the eating of Italian-grown rice. Marinetti - Buzz - Buzz 1984 - 89 was also militaristic, seeking to stimulate men to be fighters. Marinetti also sought to increase creativity. His attraction to whatever was new made scientific discoveries appealing to him, but his views on diet were not scientifically based.

He was fascinated with the idea of processed food, predicting that someday pills would replace food as a source of energy, and calling for the creation of "plastic complexes" to replace natural foods. Many of the meals Marinetti described and ate resemble performance artsuch as the "Tactile Dinner", [20] recreated in for an exhibit at the Guggenheim Museum.

Participants wore pajamas decorated with sponge, sandpaper, and aluminum, and ate salads without using cutlery. During the Fascist regime Marinetti sought to make Futurism the official state art of Italy but failed to do so. Mussolini was personally uninterested in art and chose to give patronage to numerous styles in order to keep artists loyal to the regime. Opening the exhibition of art by the Novecento Italiano group inhe said: "I declare that it is far from my idea to encourage anything like a state art.

Art belongs to the domain of the individual. The state has only one duty: not to undermine art, to provide humane conditions for artists, to encourage them from the artistic and national point of view. In Fascist Italy, modern art was tolerated and even approved by the Fascist hierarchy.

Towards the end of the s, some Fascist ideologues for example, the ex-Futurist Ardengo Soffici [23] wished to import the concept of " degenerate art " from Germany to Italy and condemned modernism, although their demands were ignored by the regime.

The anti-Semitic trend in Italy resulted in attacks against modern art, judged too foreign, too radical and anti-nationalist. Furthermore, he claimed Jews were not active in the development of modern art. Regardless, the Italian state shut down Artecrazia. Marinetti made numerous attempts to ingratiate himself with the regime, becoming less radical and avant garde with each attempt. He relocated from Milan to Rome. He became an academician despite his condemnation of academies, saying, "It is important that Futurism be represented in the Academy.

He was an atheist, [26] but by the mid s he had come to accept the influence of the Catholic Church on Italian society. There were other contradictions in his character: despite his nationalism, he was international, educated in Egypt and France, writing his first poems in French, publishing the Futurist Manifesto in a French newspaper and traveling to promote his ideas. He died of cardiac arrest in Bellagio on 2 December while working on a collection of poems praising Agnus Dei - Ralph Vaughan Williams / James MacMillan - SWR Vokalensemble Stuttgart, Marcus Creed - wartime achievements This City Never Sleeps - Eurythmics - Eurythmics the Decima Flottiglia MAS.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about the Italian author of the Futurist and Fascist Manifesto. For the travesti trio of swin singers, see Sorelle Marinetti. For other uses, see Marinetti disambiguation. Filippo Tommaso Marinetti: Critical Writings.

University of Toronto Press. Archived from the original on 17 January Retrieved 10 March Archived from the original on 25 July Retrieved 5 January The making of fascism: class, state, and counter-revolution, Italy — Food and Foodways in Italy from to the Present. Palgrave Macmillan US. Retrieved 21 June Fine Dining Lovers.

Retrieved 22 March Einstein's Beets. Fantagraphics Books. The New Yorker. Centro Studi La Runa. Retrieved 11 November Namespaces Article Talk.

Views Read Edit View history. In other projects Wikimedia Commons Wikiquote. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Benedetta Cappa. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Filippo Tommaso Marinetti. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Filippo Tommaso Marinetti.


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7 comments

  1. Feb 28,  · Explore releases from Buzz at Discogs. Shop for Vinyl, CDs and more from Buzz at the Discogs Marketplace.
  2. Qué pereza leer la descripción, mira mejor te pasas por el canal y le he hechas un vistazo a ver qué te parece:).
  3. Filippo Tommaso Emilio Marinetti (Italian: [fiˈlippo tomˈmaːzo mariˈnetti]; 22 December – 2 December ) was an Italian poet, editor, art theorist, and founder of the Futurist movement. He was associated with the utopian and Symbolist artistic and literary community Abbaye de Créteil between and Marinetti is best known as the author of the first Futurist Manifesto Born: 22 December , Alexandria, Egypt.
  4. Oct 20,  · The Two F-Words: Futurism & Feminism. Marinetti worked with female writers. I can only presume, then, that perhaps he saw his work with female writers as an attempt to dissuade difference feminism from existence and instead urge these women to become more traditionally masculine–aggressive, violent, mechanical–as Futurism so adamantly.
  5. Because of the resurgence of French cold pop, BUZZ is active again and because the retrospective CD “BUZZ ” is really great, I thought it would be a good idea to introduce Jean-Christophe van Thienen. Here what he has to say.
  6. The Futurist Manifesto Filippo Tommaso Marinetti We have been up all night, my friends and I, beneath mosque lamps whose brass cupolas are bright as our souls, because like them they were illuminated by the.
  7. Explore releases from Sylvestre Vanuxem at Discogs. Shop for Vinyl, CDs and more from Sylvestre Vanuxem at the Discogs Marketplace. Buzz (7) - Marinetti / Lo Sai ‎ (12") Buzz (7) - Buzz -

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