Dante is often characterized as the pioneer of a European vernacularization movement that had in fact been going on long enough for him to take his distance from it. This paper considers Dante’s engagement with antiquity against the background of the contradictory impulses of foreignization and domestication in the translating practices of his day.
Learn more about our speaker: Alison Cornish, University of Michigan
A reception will follow the lecture.
Download a printable PDF flyer.
Sponsored by the College of Liberal Arts and Social Sciences at DePaul University and the Devers Program in Dante Studies at the University of Notre Dame, and cosponsored by the Italian Cultural Institute of Chicago.
This program is free and open to the public, but registration in advance is required. Registrations will be processed through 11 am Thursday, November 1. Register online here.
Faculty and graduate students of Center for Renaissance Studies consortium institutions may be eligible to apply for travel funds to attend CRS programs or to do research at the Newberry. Each member university sets its own policies and deadlines; contact your Representative Council member in advance for details.
Learn more about the Center for Renaissance Studies Dante Lectures.