Antonio Gramsci: An Introduction to His Thought by A. Pozzolini, Anne F. Showstack

By A. Pozzolini, Anne F. Showstack

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And he asked for a host of books for reference. Tatiana's visits were frequent, and Gramsci's interest in the ex­ ternal world and in political life was very acute. Naturally, it did not only extend to what might interest him personally, such as the outcome of t'he petition forwarded to the Supreme Court in the name of all the communist prisoners after the sentence of the Special Tribunal. It also concerned the most relevant developments of fascist politics, such as the parliamentary Acts with the transcript of the debate on the Con­ cordat.

You could, if you accept it, carry out ideologically and practically the programme I indicated to you ·in my last letter. I always feel a bit in the clouds : I am always afraid of being detached from the effective reality and of building castles in the air. Therefore I would be happy if you would always let me have your ana. lytical j udgment of my proposals and opinions which I am communicat ing to you not as orders but as suggestions. Indeed, I myself always rel y on your detailed confirmation before really taking them seriously and developing every consequence and aspect of them.

It was a difficult period which never seemed to pass, waiting for the trial. Gramsci had the sensation of changing, of no longer being So ready to fight as in the past. '1 sleep more and I seem to be weB on the way to becoming a perfect philistine, which worries me very much,' he wrote to Tatiana in November again. The first months of 1928 were spent in agonised waiting and nervousness (amidst, it seems, provocations by the police) . Only at the end of April did he learn that the trial would begin on 28th May.

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