tre iniziative recenti di diffusione di scritture, strutture, antistrutture, materiali italiani


– sezione italiana di PENNSOUND – Center for Programs in Contemporary Writing –  University of Pennsylvania (registrazioni di Gian Maria Annovi, Mariasole Ariot, Maria Attanasio, Luigi Ballerini, Gherardo Bortolotti, Maria Grazia Calandrone, Alessandra Cava, Laura Cingolani, Elisa Davoglio, Alessando De Francesco, Florinda Fusco, Marco Giovenale, Milli Graffi, Mariangela Guatteri, Andrea Inglese, Rosaria Lo Russo, Giulio Marzaioli, Tommaso Ottonieri, Andrea Raos, Marilena Renda, Amelia Rosselli e molti altri).

numero 14 della rivista francese NIOQUES, « Italie/Italia » (testi di Carlo Bordini, Gherardo Bortolotti, Alessandro Broggi, Mario Corticelli, Elisa Davoglio, Marco Giovenale, Mariangela Guatteri, Giulio Marzaioli, Simona Menicocci, Renata Morresi, Vincenzo Ostuni, Andrea Raos, Fabio Teti, Michele Zaffarano).

numero 67-68 della rivista svedese OEI : dispositivo dedicato interamente a scritture e materiali italiani contemporanei (contributi di Nanni Balestrini, Gianfranco Baruchello, Alessandro Broggi, Andrea Cavalletti, Gianni Collu, Mario Corticelli, Corrado Costa, Pietro D’Agostino, Elisa Davoglio, Melania Gazzotti & Nicole Zanoletti, Marco Giovenale, Jean-Marie Gleize, Mariangela Guatteri, Furio Jesi, Antonio Loreto, Giulio Marzaioli, Simona Menicocci, Eugenio Miccini, Cecilia Bello Minciacchi, Giulia Niccolai, Luciano Ori, Annalisa Rimmaudi, Jacqueline Risset, Giorgia Romagnoli, Adriano Spatola, Gustav Sjoberg, Silvia Tripodi, Studio Brescia, Patrizia Vicinelli, Emilio Villa, Paolo Virno, Michele Zaffarano).

pennsound italiana

bannerPSUna nuova sezione dell’archivio PennSound, dell’Università di Pennsylvania, interamente dedicato a registrazioni audio e video di poeti e autori italiani.

Qui l’introduzione in inglese della curatrice, Jennifer Scappettone: http://jacket2.org/article/introducing-pennsound-italiana

La pagina è all’indirizzo http://writing.upenn.edu/pennsound/x/Italiana.php

fifty years of buffalo poetics readings on pennsound

readings

Fifty years of Buffalo poetics readings on PennSound

We’ve been working on this page for a decade, but now near complete
— 150 readings and events at Buffalo, from 1963 to 2003
Charles Bernstein

http://jacket2.org/commentary/fifty-years-buffalo-readings

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“new coast festival” (1993) audio files @ pennsound

http://jacket2.org/commentary/writing-new-coast-festival-21-audio-files-buffalo-poetics-program-event

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New @ PennSound

from http://jacket2.org/commentary/new-pennsound-0

BPC/Segue series

KWH:

Why PennSound is going dark today

from Charles Bernstein’s
http://jacket2.org/commentary/why-pennsound-going-dark-today

Universities depend upon the free exchange of ideas. PennSound is the Internet’s largest archive of poetry sound recordings, all available for free for noncommercial and educational use. PennSound will symbolically go black on Wednesday in solidarity with those opposing SOPA and PIPA. PennSound will not be directly affected by these proposed laws, if they are enacted, because all our material is fully permissioned.  But all of us who use the Internet for research or education will be gravely affected by unnecessary regulations that will stifle innovation and block access to information.  Large corporate interest want to privatize knowledge: to gobble it all up (whether it is theirs or not) and sell it. They want to turn around the American principle of presumption of innocence on its head by saying that all knowledge and information is private until proven otherwise. Unlike in China, in our democracy, the presumption must be that information is free to circulate unless a compelling reason can be shown to block it. Knowledge is our commons, a fundamentally shared resource. To indiscriminately block access to vital web resources – without full due process and presumption of innocence – wounds our democracy and cripples our republic. The cures these two bills propose are far worse than the problems they seek to address. There are better, wiser approaches. Don’t let Big Brother get away with this one.

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