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The “Young Italy” and the English experience
A Reverse Grand Tour celebrates
 
Giuseppe Mazzini's plaque in Clerkenwell
<ul><li>At the age of 31, for the first time, Giuseppe Mazzini  arrived in London by sea. He was accompanied by brothers R...
<ul><li>He stayed in The Sabon Leicester Square Hotel (now a restaurant, coffee)  </li></ul><ul><li>The hotel, though </li...
<ul><li>Soho was  then a receptacle for artists and political refugees such as Karl Marx   </li></ul>
now beautifully restored
<ul><li>but their ideological positions would be completely opposite, as opposite was the real reason to stay in that plac...
9 George street <ul><li>1838 to 1849. Mazzini  his faithful and Rosselli Usiglio are at   9 George Street, now known as 18...
From here Giuseppe Mazzini went religiously once a week and on foot, to see the Carlyles in Chelsea.   Thomas Carlyle Thom...
A Gower Street  Mazzini will complete the commentary of Dante's Inferno,  started but not finished by Foscolo: the great p...
1841-45.  Hatton Gardens here Mazzini founded the Italian school children and their British wives. This is the center of t...
1847. At 85  Hatton Gardens , then the company was organized the &quot;Young Europe International League of Peoples&quot; ...
1857 . Lord Palmerston,  Prime Minister of Queen Victoria – though  brother  in-law of Labour and Liberal  philanthropist ...
1863.  Back in London, he found a room in 18 Fulham Road,  also known as 18 Onslow Terrace. Following the attack against N...
Carbone Paola Celano Miriam Colucci Maria Rita De Luca Vittorio  De Mattia Michela Dente  Antonella Fruncillo Gerardina Gi...
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The "Young Italy" and the English experience master

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  • Karl Marx , on an interview by R. Landor in 1871, said that Mazzini&apos;s ideas represented &amp;quot;nothing better than the old idea of a middle-class republic.&amp;quot; Marx believed, especially after the Revolutions of 1848 , that this alleged middle class point of view had become reactionary and the proletariat had nothing to do with it. In another interview, Marx described Mazzini as &amp;quot;that everlasting old ass&amp;quot; Piccadilly Circus and Trafalgar Square, the place where the first flex the muscle of the first workers&apos; forces organized against the state, had just been repaired
  • 1838 to 1849. Mazzini his faithful and Rosselli Usiglio are at 9 George Street, now known as 183 / 7 North Gower Street. There is still a commemorative plaque. We are close to Euston station, which had just been built, with enormous social damage caused to the local firm and without taking any account of the conditions of the displaced.
  • From here Giuseppe Mazzini went religiously once a week and on foot, to see the Carlyles in Chelsea. Thomas Carlyle called the &amp;quot;Sage of Chelsea&amp;quot;, introduced him to the greatest intellectuals of the time. In that period Mazzini will be impressed by the moist &amp;quot;which sticks clothes to your skin.
  • A Gower Street Mazzini will complete the commentary of Dante&apos;s Inferno, started but not finished by Foscolo: the great poet had come to spend the last years of his life in London, living in a town not far from Mazzini.
  • 1841-45. Hatton Gardens here Mazzini founded the Italian school children and their British wives. This is the center of the Italians, the &amp;quot;Little Italy&amp;quot; where, even today, the Scalabrini Fathers of the Church of St. Peters is the hub of religious holidays.  The father of Dante Gabriel Rossetti taught Italian at the University of London and took the time to officiate at the awards, established ad hoc. Lord Shaftsbury, the great philanthropist, he was active in the area, where fighting the exploitation of children. Dickens himself, who had set his book Oliver Twist in those very streets (including Holborn, then destroyed by bombing in World War II) full of Italian children sent to the streets to steal or to play the accordion, it helps sometimes .
  • 1847. At 85 Hatton Gardens , then the company was organized the &amp;quot;Young Europe International League of Peoples&amp;quot; was organized, which was one of the only clubs to admit women and that Mazzini and Dickens, promoters of women&apos;s rights, were partners. Mazzini was Vice President and member of the Dickens. This was the first organization to promote the unity of Europe, the ultimate goal of Mazzini&apos;s dream. Not far away, we can now findd the statue of the Labour Party and supporter of the Italian cause Gladstone, one of the great Victorian Prime Ministers.
  • 1857. Lord Palmerston, Prime Minister of Queen Victoria – though brother in-law of Labour and Liberal philanthropist Lord Shaftesbury, whose advice he usually listened to with respect - never sympathized with the Italian cause. He eventually Asked the expulsion of Mazzini, who fled to Switzerland
  • 1863. Back in London, he found a room in 18 Fulham Road, also known as 18 Onslow Terrace. Following the attack against Napoleon III Orsini, Mazzini was accused of being the instigator. Gladstone defended him, the Member of Parliament Stanfield, whose wife belonged to the family Ashhurs, very close to Mazzini. Mazzini&apos;s position became untenable. This story was almost down the government Palmerston. To save, Satnfeld resigned and Mazzini, after having vainly tried to defend himself also wrote to various members of Parliament, left England. 1871. Mazzini returned to London at Fulham, but only to take away his books. It will be the &apos;last journey made in the capital.
  • Per poi condividere all’interno della comunità scolastica i risultati dell’esperienza di cui saremo protagonisti.    
  • Transcript of "The "Young Italy" and the English experience master"

    1. 1. The “Young Italy” and the English experience
    2. 2. A Reverse Grand Tour celebrates
    3. 4. Giuseppe Mazzini's plaque in Clerkenwell
    4. 5. <ul><li>At the age of 31, for the first time, Giuseppe Mazzini arrived in London by sea. He was accompanied by brothers Rosselli and by his faithful friend Angelo Usiglio. </li></ul><ul><li>They entered the Thames at 3 p.m. through the Arsenal, Greenwich and the port area of ​​London. </li></ul>
    5. 6. <ul><li>He stayed in The Sabon Leicester Square Hotel (now a restaurant, coffee) </li></ul><ul><li>The hotel, though </li></ul><ul><li>too expensive for the </li></ul><ul><li>refugees, housed </li></ul><ul><li>mainly European </li></ul><ul><li>people and was within </li></ul><ul><li>walking distance </li></ul><ul><li>from Soho . </li></ul>
    6. 7. <ul><li>Soho was then a receptacle for artists and political refugees such as Karl Marx </li></ul>
    7. 8. now beautifully restored
    8. 9. <ul><li>but their ideological positions would be completely opposite, as opposite was the real reason to stay in that place </li></ul>Marx to write his CAPITAL Mazzini in order to warm up!!!
    9. 10. 9 George street <ul><li>1838 to 1849. Mazzini his faithful and Rosselli Usiglio are at 9 George Street, now known as 183 / 7 North Gower Street. There is still a commemorative plaque. We are close to Euston station, which had just been built, with enormous social damage caused to the local firm and without taking any account of the conditions of the displaced . </li></ul>Euston station
    10. 11. From here Giuseppe Mazzini went religiously once a week and on foot, to see the Carlyles in Chelsea. Thomas Carlyle Thomas Carlyle called the &quot;Sage of Chelsea&quot;, introduced him to the greatest intellectuals of the time. In that period Mazzini will be impressed by the moist &quot;which sticks clothes to your skin.
    11. 12. A Gower Street Mazzini will complete the commentary of Dante's Inferno, started but not finished by Foscolo: the great poet had come to spend the last years of his life in London, living in a town not far from Mazzini.
    12. 13. 1841-45. Hatton Gardens here Mazzini founded the Italian school children and their British wives. This is the center of the Italians, the &quot;Little Italy&quot; where, even today, the Scalabrini Fathers of the Church of St. Peters is the hub of religious holidays.   The father of Dante Gabriel Rossetti taught Italian at the University of London and took the time to officiate at the awards, established ad hoc. Lord Shaftsbury, the great philanthropist, he was active in the area, where fighting the exploitation of children. Dickens himself, who had set his book Oliver Twist in those very streets (including Holborn, then destroyed by bombing in World War II) full of Italian children sent to the streets to steal or to play the accordion, it helps sometimes . Lord Shaftsbury
    13. 14. 1847. At 85 Hatton Gardens , then the company was organized the &quot;Young Europe International League of Peoples&quot; was organized, which was one of the only clubs to admit women and that Mazzini and Dickens, promoters of women's rights, were partners. Mazzini was Vice President and member of the Dickens. This was the first organization to promote the unity of Europe, the ultimate goal of Mazzini's dream. Not far away, we can now find the statue of the Labour Party and supporter of the Italian cause Gladstone, one of the great Victorian Prime Ministers.
    14. 15. 1857 . Lord Palmerston, Prime Minister of Queen Victoria – though brother in-law of Labour and Liberal philanthropist Lord Shaftesbury,– never sympathized with the Italian cause. He eventually Asked the expulsion of Mazzini, who fled to Switzerland Lord Shaftesbury
    15. 16. 1863. Back in London, he found a room in 18 Fulham Road, also known as 18 Onslow Terrace. Following the attack against Napoleon III Orsini, Mazzini was accused of being the instigator . Gladstone defended him, the Member of Parliament Stanfield, whose wife belonged to the family Ashhurs, very close to Mazzini. Mazzini's position became untenable. This story was almost down the government Palmerston. To save, Satnfeld resigned and Mazzini, after having vainly tried to defend himself also wrote to various members of Parliament, left England. 1871. Mazzini returned to London at Fulham, but only to take away his books. It will be the 'last journey made in the capital.
    16. 17. Carbone Paola Celano Miriam Colucci Maria Rita De Luca Vittorio De Mattia Michela Dente Antonella Fruncillo Gerardina Giliberti Marta Guerriero Adriana Infante Mariana Mamone Capria Stefano Manzo Roberta Palumbo Edoardo Troisi Chiara Tulino Rossella
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