Marinetti


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Marinetti

Filippo Tommaso . 1876--1944, Italian poet; founder of futurism (1909)
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Marinetti begins his catalogue of intentions in the manifesto with this promise: "We intend to sing the love of danger, the habit of energy and fearlessness" (Futurist Manifestos 21).
Likewise, in his critical writings of the same period, we find Marinetti adhering closely and almost dogmatically to the established articles of poetic faith of the Symbolist milieu.
Against the tendency of Marinetti and his colleagues to see space as the next site of an enemy camp, Smith imagines space being the place where such perspectives prove miniscule.
Wildt never sustained Futurist ideas, but was considered by Marinetti, Boccioni and the Futurists to be one of the greats of Italian sculpture.
Before this turn toward fascism, however, the artists Umberto Boccioni, Carlo Carra, Luigi Russolo, and Gino Severini aligned themselves with Marinetti, signing the separate "Manifesto of Futurist Painters" in 1910 (7).
He quoted the words-in-freedom of the Battaglia di Adrianopoli by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti describing the war (the famous "ZANG-TUMB-TUUUMB") as the best example of reproduction of these new beautiful noises.
Acrus-CCL, based in Santiago, is a joint venture between CCL and a newly created Chilean investment holding company, which has two groups of shareholders: Mitchell Kendall and David Goodman, both veterans of the label industry as former principals of Cameo Crafts Graphic Industries; and Jose Mingo, Aldo Gonzalez and members of the Marinetti family, who have a long history in packaging and the wine and spirits market in Chile.
J'y retourne aussi pour Ungaretti, parce que son lien avec sa ville natale me semble n'avoir pas ete suffisamment valorise, a l'instar d'autres poetes et ecrivains comme Marinetti, Enrico Pea, Fausta Cialente, qui dans la cite d'Ipazia, ont passe une importante part de leur vie.
Marinetti and the futurists made no secret of their intentions, little changed from the manifesto of 1909 written in the aftermath of Wilbur Wright's demonstration of his Flyer in France: "We will glorify war--the world's only hygiene--militarism, patriotism, the destructive gesture of freedom-bringers, beautiful ideas worth dying for, and scorn for woman.
The new rule was signed by Raphael Marinetti, president of FILA, which stands for Federation Internationale des Luttes Associees or the International Federation of Associated Wrestling Styles.
Like Gumilyov, he celebrated militarism--what Gumilyov called "the majestic business of war" (234); like Marinetti and Junger, he found an almost mystical rapture in the blood sport of combat; like Roosevelt, he was drawn to the kill as the full awakening of sensuality; and like Hemingway, he found in the corrida the ultimate reaffirmation of manliness and virility.
The apotheosis of all that arrives when these things find a language for being said and celebrated, especially in the dimension of velocity; and it will be then the task of Filippo Tomaso Marinetti to play the function of the great puppeteer in this whole affair, with the well-known Futurist Manifesto, detonated in the media, if somewhat neo-provincially, on the Paris pages of Le Figaro.