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The Intensive Course in Lecce is the first part of the academic path you are going to complete in Bologna during the fall semester. It is mandatory for all the students and it starts immediately after your arrival in Lecce in August. This course lasts in three weeks and includes 3 hours of lesson from Monday to Friday. This course offers the opportunity to explore the city of Lecce through language and cultural immersion. We cover the topics – the Baroque and the Risorgimento – in their historical, artistic, politic and linguistic context both in class and in guided tours. In this course you will review, practice and expand the language skills and grammatical structures.… Continue reading
Cinzia Venturoli holds a doctorate in History from the University of Bologna and has worked as a researcher there between 2008 and 2015. She has also served as the Director of the Center for Documentation of Terrorism and is currently an adjunct professor in the Department of Education at UniBo. She is also a staff member of the Center for History, Education, and Politics at UniBo. She is in charge of the curricula of the Archivi per non dimenticare and of the Associazione fra i famigliari delle vittime del due agosto. Her research interests are the history of WWII, the Resistance, the post-war period, local history, women’s history, public history and history of education.… Continue reading
Vassar College, Wellesley College, and Wesleyan University offer a study abroad program at the Università di Bologna in Italy. The program is committed to high academic standards and to providing opportunities for students to develop their knowledge of Italian language and culture in one of the most venerable and prestigious academic environments in Europe.
Undergraduates wishing to study humanities and social sciences may enroll for the fall or spring semester or for the full academic year. Students who enroll for the full year or for the fall or spring semester and who have at least an intermediate knowledge of Italian will complete two regular university courses at the Università di Bologna, as well as take courses in language and Italian studies offered by the program.… Continue reading
Among Bologna’s famous nicknames, “la grassa” refers to its rich and varied cuisine, which can be enjoyed in the numerous restaurants and trattorie, and in the traditional markets and food shops lining the medieval streets of the city. Culinary tradition is an integral part of the region’s identity, and Bologna boasts some of the best-known Italian dishes as its own: lasagne, tortellini, tagliatelle, and the famous meat ragù are all proudly Bolognese. Cured meats and aged cheeses welcome the visitors to the ancient delis in the Quadrilatero, the old market area near Piazza Maggiore. Local produce is also for sale every Saturday at the Slow Food farmers’ market (Mercato della Terra) near the Cineteca.… Continue reading
QUI LA DESCRIZIONE BREVE DEL CORSO, DI 250 PAROLE CIRCA, ATTENZIONE A NON ECCEDEREQUI IL TITOLO DEL CORSO taught by prof. NOME DEL DOCENTE.
The program is open to sophomores, juniors and seniors in good academic standing at their home institution. Two semesters of college-level Italian constitute the prerequisite for the fall semester, three semesters of college-level Italian for the spring. A “B” average in Italian language courses is required. Students wih less than four semesters of college-level Italian are required to attend the August session in Lecce, in the region Puglia. This course is a three-week intensive review of grammar and an introduction to contemporary Italy, and is required of students with only one year of college-level Italian. Students with two full years of college-level Italian may be exempted from the Lecce session.… Continue reading
Italian Literature Syllabus Vanessa Pietrantonio
In the first half of the nineteenth century, some European writers opted to avoid realistic descriptions in favor of images that were hallucinatory, ambiguous, murky, vague, or misshapen. Such images were often housed in infinite or incomplete spaces, in places where horrors were depicted by grotesque figures, painful grimaces, or decomposing bodies. Illustrious authors such as Victor Hugo, Edgar Allan Poe, and Charles Dickens, to name a few, were all part of this strain of writing, which also included the Italian writers Alessandro Manzoni, Giacomo Leopardi, and Giovanni Verga.… Continue reading
History/Human Rights Syllabus Alberto Preti and Cinzia Venturoli
This course examines the changing relationship between the citizens and the state in modern European and Italian history. It is divided in two modules: the first, taught by Professor Preti, will introduce students to the history of the welfare state in order to understand the construction of modern European society between the second half of the nineteenth century and the present day. Studying the history of the welfare state involves examining the history of state assistance to the poor, the old, and the disabled, as well as focusing on issues related to health, labor, and the family.… Continue reading
Women's Studies Syllabus Prof. Beatrice Collina The pleasures of the text and the pleasures of the palate blend together, as if writing and feeding expressed analogous biological needs. Food takes on a symbolic role and a metaphorical meaning of far-reaching The pleasures of the text and the pleasures of the palate blend together, as if writing and feeding expressed analogous biological needs.
History of Art Syllabus Lucia Corrain
The goal of the course is to trace a path through Italian artistic production, with a chronological span encompassing the second half of the nineteenth century through the end of the twentieth century. The focus on Italy will be presented in close relationship with European and extra-European experiences, as contemporary art is not confined to a single geographic location. Examined in a way that reveals their close interrelationship, the guiding threads of the course are two: the first has to do with history and the chronological evolution of artistic changes and transformations; … Continue reading
History of art Dott. Stefania Biancani The course aims to give students the technical vocabulary they will need in History of Art courses taught in Italian, the opportunity to use that vocabulary in the discussion of various works of art, as well as an overview of the major genres and historical events of the Italian Renaissance. Students intending to enrol in the ECCO Art and Architecture course offered in the fall are required to attend an introductory course in September.
Course: Art and the Counter-Reformation: the Carracci and Caravaggio
Course: Art and the Counter-Reformation: the Carracci and Caravaggio