MANIFESTE FUTURISME MARINETTI PDF

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Marinetti expresses an artistic philosophy called Futurism that was a rejection of the past and a celebration of speed, machinery, violence, youth and industry. It also advocated the modernization and cultural rejuvenation of Italy. Marinetti wrote the manifesto in the autumn of and it first appeared as a preface to a volume of his poems, published in Milan in January The limits of Italian literature at the end of the so-called Ottocento 19th century , its lack of strong contents, its quiet and passive laissez-faire , are fought by futurists see article 1, 2 and 3 and their reaction includes the use of excesses intended to prove the existence of a dynamic surviving Italian intellectual class.

In this period in which industry is of growing importance in all Europe futurists need to confirm that Italy is present, has an industry, has the power to take part in the new experience and will find the superior essence of progress in its major symbols like the car and its speed see article 4. Nationalism is never openly declared, but it is evident. Futurists insist that literature will not be overtaken by progress, rather it will absorb progress in its evolution and will demonstrate that such progress must manifest in this manner because man will use this progress to sincerely let his instinctive nature explode.

Man is reacting against the potentially overwhelming strength of progress and shouts out his centrality. Man will use speed, not the opposite see articles 5 and 6. Poetry will help man to consent his soul be part of all that see articles 6 and 7 , indicating a new concept of beauty that will refer to the human instinct of aggression. The sense of history cannot be neglected as this is a special moment, many things are going to change into new forms and new contents, but man will be able to pass through these variations see article 8 , bringing with himself what comes from the beginning of civilization.

In article 9, war is defined as a necessity for the health of human spirit, a purification that allows and benefits idealism. Their explicit glorification of war and its "hygienic" properties influenced the ideology of fascism. Marinetti was very active in fascist politics until he withdrew in protest of the "Roman Grandeur" which had come to dominate fascist aesthetics. Article 10 states: "We want to demolish museums and libraries, fight morality, feminism and all opportunist and utilitarian cowardice".

This manifesto was published well before the occurrence of any of the 20th-century events which are commonly suggested as a potential meaning of this text. Many of them could not even be imagined yet. For example, the Russian Revolutions of were the first successfully maintained revolution of the sort described by article The series of smaller scale peasant uprisings that had been known as the Russian Revolution previous to the occurrences of took place in the years immediately before the manifesto's publication and instigated the State Duma 's creation of a Russian constitution in The effect of the manifesto is even more evident in the Italian version.

Not one of the words used is casual; if not the precise form, at least the roots of these words recall those more frequently used during the Middle Ages , particularly during the Rinascimento.

The founding manifesto did not contain a positive artistic programme, which the Futurists attempted to create in their subsequent Technical Manifesto of Futurist Painting Objects in reality were not separate from one another or from their surroundings: "The sixteen people around you in a rolling motor bus are in turn and at the same time one, ten four three; they are motionless and they change places.

The motor bus rushes into the houses which it passes, and in their turn the houses throw themselves upon the motor bus and are blended with it". From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Manifesto by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. In Nikos Stangos, ed.

Edizioni del Arengario. Retrieved 1 November Le Figaro. Fondazione e Manifesto del futurismo. Hidden categories: Articles with short description Articles needing additional references from February All articles needing additional references All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from May Commons category link is on Wikidata. Namespaces Article Talk. Views Read Edit View history. Contribute Help Community portal Recent changes Upload file.

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Marinetti expresses an artistic philosophy called Futurism that was a rejection of the past and a celebration of speed, machinery, violence, youth and industry. It also advocated the modernization and cultural rejuvenation of Italy. Marinetti wrote the manifesto in the autumn of and it first appeared as a preface to a volume of his poems, published in Milan in January The limits of Italian literature at the end of the so-called Ottocento 19th century , its lack of strong contents, its quiet and passive laissez-faire , are fought by futurists see article 1, 2 and 3 and their reaction includes the use of excesses intended to prove the existence of a dynamic surviving Italian intellectual class. In this period in which industry is of growing importance in all Europe futurists need to confirm that Italy is present, has an industry, has the power to take part in the new experience and will find the superior essence of progress in its major symbols like the car and its speed see article 4. Nationalism is never openly declared, but it is evident. Futurists insist that literature will not be overtaken by progress, rather it will absorb progress in its evolution and will demonstrate that such progress must manifest in this manner because man will use this progress to sincerely let his instinctive nature explode.

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Manifesto of Futurism

In addition to their prolific output of drawings, photographs, films, performances, and paintings and sculptures examples of which are on view in the fifth-floor Painting and Sculpture galleries , the Futurists — published countless manifestos, leaflets, and art and poetry periodicals. In a rich new language liberated from the bounds of tradition, their poetry and rhetoric addressed topics of broad national and cultural importance, including politics, language, entertainment, and the perception and future of Italian art. Although they have been criticized by some for their aesthetic approach and their politics, the Futurists were and continue to be acclaimed for their uncontainable experiments and challenges to convention, which set the stage for the provocative, interdisciplinary nature of many artistic forms to come. Checklist and selected images of works included in the exhibition: The Manifesto. The Futurists wrote countless manifestos and distributed them in cities around the world to communicate their aesthetic, social, and political ideals. Through this entrepreneurial method of mass promotion the artists expressed their ideas about visual art, literature, music, dance, cinema, politics, and contemporary life, among other subjects. In visual, typographic, verbal, and aural attacks on the academic and bourgeois classes, the past, and the conservative institutions that represented it, the Futurists freed expression from the bounds of tradition and propriety.

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