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Carlo Tresca pp 217-226 | Cite as

Fascism on the March

  • Nunzio Pernicone
Part of the Italian and Italian American Studies book series (IIAS)

Abstract

During the twenty-one months that Il Martell? remained in limbo, Tresca ventured a second time into the realm of play writing with Il Vendicatore (The Avenger?. As a literary undertaking, this three-act drama falls short of L’Attentato à Mussolini? The clever banter and sardonic humor that distinguished the former are missing, and the dialogue is replete with lengthy passages that sound like a political speech. Nevertheless, Il Vendicator? contains raw passion reminiscent of a verismo opera by Mascagni or Leoncavallo.

Keywords

Political Speech Spanish People Fascist Regime Italian People Foreign Legionnaire 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 2.
    For Pope, see Diggins, Mussolini and Fascis?, 84–86; Philip V. Cannistraro, “Generoso Pope and the Rise of Italian American Politics, 1925–1936,” in Lydio F. Tomasi, ed., Italian Americans: New Perspectives in Italian Immigration and Ethnicit? ( Staten Island, NY: Center for Migration Studies, 1985 ), 264–288.Google Scholar
  2. 17.
    See Salvemini, Italian Fascist Activities in the United State?, 199–208; Fiorello Ventresco, “Italian-Americans and the Ethiopian Crisis;” Italian American? 6, 1 (fall/winter 1980): 4–27, 1–13Google Scholar
  3. Salvatore J. LaGumina, “African-American and Italian-American Relations in the Light of the Harlem Riots of 1935,” in Dan Ashyk, Fred L. Guardaphé, and Anthony Julian Tamburri, eds., Shades of Black and While: Conflict and Collaboration Between Two Communitie? ( Staten Island, NY: Italian American Historical Association, 1999 ), 122–133.Google Scholar
  4. 18.
    See also Eleanor Clark, “The Press Goes to War;” The New Republi? 84, 1092 (November 6, 1935): 356–357.Google Scholar
  5. 33.
    Philip V. Cannistraro and Brian R. Sullivan, Il Duce’s Other Woma? (New York: William Morrow, 1993), 482–483. Mussolini’s victory speech was widely distributed on recordings still available today.Google Scholar
  6. 34.
    See Robert Preston, The Spanish Civil War, 1936–193? ( Chicago: Dorsey Press, 1986 ), 73–76Google Scholar
  7. Dante A. Puzzo, Spain and the Great Powers 1936–194? ( New York: Columbia University Press, 1962 ), 65–67.Google Scholar
  8. 40.
    Camillo Berneri, Pensieri e battagli? ( Paris: Comitato Camillo Berneri, 1938 ), 236–238Google Scholar
  9. Umberto Calosso, “La battaglia di Monte Pelato,” in Ernesto Rossi, ed., No al Fascism? (Venice: Einaudi editore,1956), 239–253; Il Martell?, September 14, October 14, 1936.Google Scholar
  10. 41.
    For Italy’s participation, see John F. Coverdale, Italian Intervention in the Spanish Civil Wa? (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1975 ).Google Scholar
  11. 44.
    Malcolm Muggeridge, ed., Ciano’s Hidden Diar? (New York: E. P. Dutton, 1953), 4, 91.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Nunzio Pernicone 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Nunzio Pernicone

There are no affiliations available

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