for young people aged between 14 and 25 (not yet turned 25); for groups of 15 people or more; registered journalists with a valid ID card; Museo Ebraico di ROma ticket holders; La Galleria Nazionale d’Arte Moderna e Contemporanea ticket holders; with presentation of ID card or badge: Accademia Costume & Moda, Accademia Fotografica, Biblioteche di Roma, Casa Internazionale delle Donne, Centro Sperimentale di Cinematografia, Enel (for badge holder and accompanying person), FAI – Fondo Ambiente Italiano, IED – Istituto Europeo di Design, IN/ARCH – Istituto Nazionale di Architettura, Interclub Welfare Card, ISFCI – Istituto Superiore di Fotografia, Sapienza Università di Roma, LAZIOcrea, NABA – Nuova Accademia di Belle Arti, Officine Fotografiche, Ordine degli Assistenti Sociali, Ordine dei Medici Chirurghi e degli Odontoiatri, Ordine Psicologi Lazio, Palazzo delle Esposizioni, Rinascente, Romaeuropa Festival, RUFA – Rome University of Fine Arts, Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia, Scuola Internazionale di Comics, Teatro Olimpico, Teatro dell’Opera di Roma, Teatro di Roma, Università degli Studi di Roma Tor Vergata, Youthcard. buy online
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Lectio magistralis.Massimo Cacciari’s restless mind
Carlo Scarpa hall – admittance € 5 10 individual seats reserved for myMAXXI cardholders writing to email@example.com the day before the event
A thought on the past but also on the worldly and ultra-worldly future.
A vision of the period of Humanism still predominates, which exalts, on the one hand, the aesthetic-artistic values, and tends to reduce, on the other hand, the thought to rhetorical-philological elements. Massimo Cacciari makes us understand how things are more complex and less schematic, and how humanistic philology should be inserted in a more extensive cultural project where attention to the past is complementary to the reflection on the worldly and ultra-worldly future.
This philology is intimately philosophy and theology. And the philosophical knots faced by the humanists (who in this perspective do not begin with Petrarch or the Paduans, but with Dante) are difficult to ascribe to harmonic or pacifying systems, according to a traditional Renaissance vision. There is a tragic core of strong “anti-dialectical” humanistic thought, in which the opposite polarities are neither harmonised nor synthesised.