Gabriele Rossetti


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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Rossetti, Gabriele

 

Born Feb. 28, 1783, in Vasto, Abruz-zi; died Apr. 24, 1854, in London. Italian poet.

During the revolution of 1820–21 in Naples, Rossetti wrote the anthem “You are beautiful with the stars in your hair.” After the revolution was defeated he fled, settling in England in 1824. Rossetti responded to political events in Italy with impassioned songs and poems. Some of his works are permeated with mystic religiosity, including the treatise On the Antipapal Spirit (1832) and the collection of poems God and Man, a Psalter (1833). Rossetti’s Analytic Commentary on the Divine Comedy (1826) treated Dante’s work as an allegory advocating church reform.

WORKS

Poesie di G. Rossetti. Florence, 1861; 2nd ed., 1879.
Poesie politiche. Rome, 1891.
Opere inedite e rare. Lanciano, 1910.

REFERENCE

Giannantonio, P. Bibliografia di G. Rossetti (1806–1958). Florence [1959].
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Going into the Gold Medal match after tying with Gabriele Rossetti (ITA), he missed the very last target to take the silver medal at his 2nd Olympic participation.
Nonetheless, the formula was repeated in other commentaries to verse 87: those of Luigi Portirelli (1804-5) and Gabriele Rossetti (1826-27).
his children, Gabriele Rossetti probably would have patronized Covent
Christina Rossetti (1830-1894) was one of four children born in London to Italian parents; her father was the poet Gabriele Rossetti, professor of Italian at Kings College.
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The artist Dante Gabriele Rossetti, of course, was apoet, too,and was the first painter who best captured the world of platonic love in his masterpieces which are here in Liverpool on display until January 18.
Gennaro Testavaglia, she further states, is a cousin of old Gabriele Rossetti (whose life he seems to echo).
When describing Fosca's deformity and her "capigliatura," that disheveled hair which so poignantly signify her rebellious nature as well as her uncanny appeal, Del Principe once again uncovers a thread of references to works which deeply influenced Tarchetti's writings: Poe's short stories, Baudelaire's poemes en prose, and Dante Gabriele Rossetti's poetry.
Most telling of all, he resolutely refused to write a full-length biography of either Christina Rossetti or his father, both of whose papers he possessed in abundance, thereby leaving Christina Rossetti in the hands of the self-important Mackenzie Bell, and Gabriele Rossetti without an English biography until E.R.
Gabriello Chiabrera, who experimented with metrical forms, was also an Arcadian, as were Gabriele Rossetti (the father of the English poets Dante Gabriel and Christina Rossetti) and Pope Leo XIII, an accomplished poet who wrote a poem for the academy's 200th anniversary.
Miyake attributes prime early influence to Gabriele Rossetti's II Mistero dell 'Amor Platonico del Medio Evo (1840), where a link between the heterodox love-mysticism of Dante and the troubadours, and the Eleusinian Mysteries, of which Pound was to make much, is first adumbrated.
He dismisses Gabriele Rossetti's attempt to show that Dante was a Rosicrucian and Freemason.