Browse Items (18 total)

  • Tags: L'Adunata dei Refrattari

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This is an edited version of an essay which had appeared first in the U.S., in the Italian-American anarchist paper L'Adunata dei Refrattari, edited by "Max Sartin" (Raffaele Schiavina) after he secretly returned to the U.S. following his deportation…

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This is a short biography by Damiani of Niccolò Converti , an anarchist writer who published, among other works, Repubblica ed anarchia (Tunisia, 1889), which Damiani mentions.  Born in 1855 or, according to Damiani, 1858 in Cosenza (Calabria),…

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Gigi Damiani (b. Rome, 1876; d. Rome, 1953) was an author well published in the U.S., but there is no evidence that he ever set foot in this country. Other than a few plays published in Detroit, and one in New York, the plays of Damiani were all…

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Deported to Italy from the U.S. in 1919 with his leader, Luigi Galleani, author Schiavina returned illegally to the U.S. in 1928 using the name Max Sartin, editing L'Adunata dei Refrattari under that name until its demise in 1971. (Schiavina died in…

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While published in Newark, this work was printed in France at the "Imprimerie Commerciale de la Tribune Républicaine, Saint-Étienne".For a fuller bio of Max Sartin, see the description in La guerra che viene.

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Deported to Italy from the U.S. with Galleani, Max Sartin, whose real name was Rafaelle Schiavina (b. San Carlo (Ferrara), Italy, April 8, 1894 – d. New York, 1987) returned illegaly to the U.S. in 1928, editing L'Adunata dei Refrattari until its…

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Antonio Margariti (b. Ferruzzano, Reggio Calabria, Italy, 1891 – d. Willow Grove, Pennsylvania, 1981) published these memoirs in 1979 at age 87. This "savage and touching" book (Durante) awakened a vast interest, so much so as to be a finalist for…

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The articles collected here were originally published in La Questione or Cronaca Sovversiva between 1901 and 1920. This is a collection of Galleani’s articles on various important movement characters, Italian and otherwise, published by the…

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This work was published in Newark by the Adunata dei Refrattari, the successor to the Cronaca Sovversiva led by Raffaele Schiavina (Max Sartin) after his sub rosa return to America some time after his deportation in 1919. However, this work was…

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This work contains two essays of Galleani's, Per la guerra, per la neutralita o per la pace? (pp. 5-60) and Contro la guerra, contro la pace, per la rivoluzione! (lacking the word "sociale" at the end)(pp. 61-74), the first appearing to be the same…

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The first 65 pages of this work reprint and expand upon an earlier Galleani work, also in the Collection, Contro la guerra – contro la pace – per la rivoluzione sociale. In addition to the original essay, the work includes over fifty articles written…

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For a brief bio of Damiani, see entry for his La bottega. After the deaths of Galleani and Malatesta, the fascist regime considered Damiani, always on the move although never in the U.S., as the leader of Italian anarchism.

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Mikhail Bakunin (or "Bacunin" in Italian) was one of the leading theorists of anarchism, a contemporary of Marx who split from Marx after the first International. Bakunin was thus a hero to the early Italian anarchists, including Malatesta, Galleani,…

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This is a social comedic drama published by the book publication arm of the anarchist newspaper L’Adunata dei Refrattari. This 1928 publication is the earliest book in the Collection published by the newspaper which began life in 1922, founded by one…

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This work depicts the domestic life of a prosecutor who tries to explain and justify his work activities to his daughter in the service of “the Law.”For a brief bio of Damiani (1876-1953), see entry for his La bottega. After the deaths of Galleani…

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Due conferenze includes two of D'Andrea's public speeches delivered during her lecture tours around the country - given in New York City on March 20, 1932 and (at Cooper Union) on January 6, 1929 - and published here in 1947 by the L’Adunata dei…

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In 1929 La Fraternelle in Paris published this, D'Andrea's first book of poetry, about her own personal anguish and social struggles, shortly after D'Andrea had entered the U.S. See Richiamo all'anarchia for her bio.Note, on the title page, that this…
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