MARC 主機 00000cam  22004698i 4500 
001    18087046 
005    20141027092848.0 
008    140328s2014    nyuab    b    001 0deng   
010    2014007046 
020    9780199380541 (hbk.) 
020    9780199380558 (ebk.) 
020    9780199380565 (ebk.) 
040    DLC|beng|erda|cDLC|dAS 
041 1  eng|hita 
042    pcc 
043    e-it---|ae-gx--- 
050 00 D802.I8|bM32513 2014 
082 00 940.53/45092|aB|223 
100 1  Gobetti, Ada,|d1902-1968 
240 10 Diario partigiano.|lEnglish 
245 10 Partisan diary :|ba woman's life in the Italian Resistance
       /|cAda Gobetti ; translated and edited by Jomarie Alano 
264  1 New York, NY :|bOxford University Press,|c[2014] 
300    xiii, 357 pages :|billustrations, maps ;|c25 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and indexes   
505 0  List of Acronyms -- Map -- Introduction -- 10-12 September
       1943 -- 13 September-16 November 1943 -- 17-23 November 
       1943 -- 24 November 1943-23 March 1944 -- 24 March-1 April
       1944 -- 2 April-25 June 1944 -- 26 June-4 July 1944 -- 5 
       July-14 November 1944 -- 15-27 November 1944 -- 28 
       November-25 December 1944 -- 30 December 1944-26 February 
       1945 -- 27 February-25 April 1945 -- 26-28 April 1945 
520 2  "Ada Gobetti's Partisan Diary is both diary and memoir. 
       From the German entry into Turin on 10 September 1943 to 
       the liberation of the city on 28 April 1945, Gobetti 
       recorded an almost daily account of events, sentiments, 
       and personalities, in a cryptic English only she could 
       understand. Italian senator and philosopher Benedetto 
       Croce encouraged Ada to convert her notes into a book. 
       Published by Giulio Einaudi editore in 1956, it won the 
       Premio Prato, an annual prize for a work inspired by the 
       Italian Resistance (Resistenza). From a political and 
       military point of view, the Partisan Diary provides 
       firsthand knowledge of how the partisans in Piedmont 
       fought, what obstacles they encountered, and who joined 
       the struggle against the Nazis and the Fascists. The 
       mountainous terrain and long winters of the Alpine regions
       (the site of many of their battles) and the ever-present 
       threat of reprisals by German occupiers and their fascist 
       partners exacerbated problems of organization among the 
       various partisan groups. So arduous was their fight, that 
       key military events--Italy's declaration of war on Germany,
       the fall of Rome, and the Allied landings on D-Day--appear
       in the diary as remote and almost unrelated incidents. Ada
       Gobetti writes of the heartbreak of mothers who lost their
       sons or watched them leave on dangerous missions of 
       sabotage, relating it to worries about her own son Paolo. 
       She reflects on the relationship between anti-fascist 
       thought of the 1920s, in particular the ideas of her 
       husband, Piero Gobetti, and the Italian resistance 
       movement (Resistenza) in which she and her son were 
       participating. While the Resistenza represented a 
       culmination of more than twenty years of anti-fascist 
       activity for Ada, it also helped illuminate the 
       exceptional talents, needs, and rights of Italian women, 
       more than one hundred thousand of whom participated"--
       |cProvided by publisher 
600 10 Gobetti, Ada,|d1902-1968|vDiaries 
650  0 World War, 1939-1945|xUnderground movements|zItaly 
650  0 World War, 1939-1945|vPersonal narratives, Italian 
650  0 World War, 1939-1945|xParticipation, Female 
650  0 World War, 1939-1945|xWomen 
650  7 HISTORY / Military / World War II.|2bisacsh 
651  0 Italy|xHistory|yGerman occupation, 1943-1945 
700 1  Alano, Jomarie  
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 人文社會聯圖  D802.I8 M32513 2014    在架上    30610020451928