By John Foot (auth.)
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Extra resources for Italy’s Divided Memory
The film was ambiguous over the events of 1944, but it certainly pointed the finger at the Germans. Paolo Taviani, the brother’s father, had been on the original commission. S. 60 Paoletti dedicated much space to an attack on Pezzino’s book. -bomb version of events, and this was supported by a strong local press campaign. ” Through the 1980s and 1990s, San Miniato created a memoryscape that—in the small town center—reflected different versions about the past, and specifically about the 1944 killings.
Often a class-based interpretation was also involved. These narratives thus highlighted the dead of every country, undermined nationalist and heroic rhetoric, and made reference to the proletarian origins of the soldiers (thereby excluding many officers). 20 However, what these discussions ignore is the ways in which the Proletarian League interpreted the narratives shared by many Italians after the war, and the sense in which the touchstone for conflict was very often a debate over the recent past.
29 This event also marked the local memory of Cecina. After 1923, what had been known as Piazza della Dogana was renamed Piazza Dino Leoni. In 1943—with the fall of fascism—the original name returned in place of that of Leoni, and in 1946 the piazza was renamed again after a partisan, Ero Gelli, killed in 1944. The Mayor of Cecina, Ersilio Ambrogi, who had been arrested and charged with the murder of Leoni, had escaped trial thanks to his election to parliament. He subsequently went into exile in Germany.