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The Savage Father
One of Pasolini's least known books, it is also one of his most important challenges...
Addolorata: théâtre
Amérique du Sud, rue Jean-Talon, Saint-Léonard, Padre Pio, JOHNNY Christ, Montréal, téléjournal, Pagliacci, Westmount, Roxboro,...
Sex Therapy
The comic and the tragic, sanity and insanity, merge in this microcosmic representation of a...
Only Prostitutes Marry in May
Mary Stuart is an evocation of the relationship between Elizabeth I of England and her...
Smile, you're getting old!
Surely a woman who chooses a white rat as a pet and calls him Mr....
Love Letters
Love Letters was born from the reexamination of a poet wildly adored in the first...
Writing Cultural Difference is a welcome addition to Canadian literary studies. The publication of this volume certainly dispels the belief that Italian-Canadian writing was a passing phenomenon three decades ago. The new generation of writers no longer focuses on immigration or speaks the dialect of their grandparents, but that heritage inspires their creative works. “Italian-Canadian writers have so much left to say -- so much more to write and a lot more to publish,” writes Licia Canton. “We write in quiet seclusion. We focus on creating compelling characters. We are the writers and the Canadians that we are because we...

"Italian immigrants have created a culture that bridges Italy and Canada. They have contributed to all aspects of Canadian living. Whereas the first generation worked to build the urban skyline of Canadian cities, their descendants work to shape the artistic and literary landscape of our country."
Writing Cultural Difference: Italian-Canadian Creative and Critical Works

Giulia De Gasperi, Maria Cristina Seccia, Licia Canton, Michael Mirolla
2015
Writing Cultural Difference: Italian-Canadian Creative and Critical Works
Mazilli's Shoes
The Countess Plays
Familial Circles
Voiceless People and Addolorata: Two Plays
Duo for Obstinate Voices
Sister and Lovers
Tattoo Joint
Sarrasine: A Screenplay
Homeground
Dog and Crow
I Is Another
Manifesto for a New Theatre: Followed by Infabulation