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SEMINARIO MULTIDISCIPLINARE Genova 24–25-26-27-28 luglio 2017
Lunedì 24 luglio:
10:00 Benvenuto e introduzione alla serie di seminari dell’estate 2017
(Lorenzo Chiesa & Raffaello Palumbo Mosca)
10:30 “Carla Lonzi: dal dualismo al gruppo” (Luisa Lorenza Corna)
12:00 Q&A / Discussione
15:00 Tavola rotonda sul seminario di Luisa Lorenza Corna (chair: Raffaello
Martedì 25 luglio:
11:30 “Perchè la madre?” (Ida Dominijanni)
13:00 Q&A / Discussione
16:00 Tavola rotonda sul seminario di Ida Dominijanni’s seminar (chair: Lorenzo Chiesa)
Mercoledì 26 luglio
10.30 Seminario di Chiara Fenoglio (titolo da definire)
12.00 Q&A / Discussione
15:00 Tavola rotonda sul seminario di Chiara Fenoglio (chair: Raffaello Palumbo
Giovedì 27 luglio
10:30 “Il desiderio della madre: psicoanalisi e oltre” (Lorenzo
12:00 Q&A / Discussion
15:00 Tavola rotonda sul seminario di Lorenzo Chiesa (chair: Raffaello Palumbo
Venerdì 28 luglio:
10:30 “Perchè una madre non è un padre. E viceversa.” (Luisella Brusa)
12:00 Q&A / Discussione
15:00 Tavola rotonda sul seminario di Luisella Brusa (chair: Lorenzo Chiesa)
per informazioni GSH – GENOA SCHOOL OF HUMANITIES.
I seminari si tngono in lingua inglese, salvo il caso in cui tutti i partecipanti conoscano l’italiano.
The topic of our seminars of Summer 2017 is the mother, which we will approach
in our consolidated interdisciplinary way from the perspectives of psychoanalysis, feminism, literary criticism, and philosophy.
Producing a straightforward and consistent definition of maternity, motherhood, and mothering is unexpectedly difficult. What
is a mother? Who is one’s mother? It is clearly not sufficient to understand her as the “female parent of a child” or “a woman in relation to
her child or children”. Does woman become a mother at the moment of conception, gestation, or parturition? Or, conversely, is the mother primarily a product of complex – socially and ideologically – discursive practices that evade any strictly biological concept, or at least structurally supplement it?
Feminism in its various expressions has both contested motherhood, if not rejected it, as an oppressive apparatus of patriarchy, and saluted it as the irresistible cipher of a fundamental sexual difference to be championed. What are the philosophical, political, and aesthetical implications of these contrasting stances? How does the more and more evident decline of paternal authority influence all this?
Lacanian psychoanalysis has insisted on overcoming the alleged dichotomy between the mother as the real locus of a natural drive and the father as the symbolic site of culture and
the Law. But then, quite bluntly, why is a mother irreducibly not a father, and vice versa? What is the basic symbolic function of motherhood? In what sense can we talk of a specific maternal desire that is neither masculine nor feminine and rather evokes an overwhelming and quasi- cannibalistic drive?
Like feminism and psychoanalysis, literature has long explored the love and conflicts that accompany the mother-child relationship. Can this ambivalence give rise to
a specifically maternal discontent, guilt, shame, and even repulsion? How and when does a parent “fail” to be a mother? And, on the other hand, how and when is a child not “worthy” of a mother’s care? Does the representation of such tensions require particular narrative approaches that inevitably rely on an autobiographical dimension?
The GSH proposes itself as a venue where young scholars have a real possibility to deepen their knowledge, not only by attending seminars, but also by actively discussing in an informal context their own research projects with highly qualified teachers and among themselves. One of the basic ideas of the GSH is that learning is enhanced by the suspension of formalisms, hierarchies, and the principle
of authority that usually define traditional academic contexts. Each day revolves around one or two presentations by an invited speaker and is enriched by roundtables, small study groups, and debates that are always attended by one or more seminar leaders. The exchange of knowledge and ideas is facilitated by the limited number of students (max 15), and by the interdisciplinary nature of the seminars.
Speakers/seminar leaders at the
GSH are leading international figures in their academic and extra-academic fields. They are based both in Italy and abroad. Participants
are thus exposed to different cultures, teaching methods, and disciplinary perspectives. They are also enabled to establish new research networks and acquire practical information
on how to access PhD and post-doctoral programmes. The GSH has welcomed students from several countries, including Italy, the UK, Russia, Iran, Israel, and the Ukraine.
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