Italian futurism in cinema
Italian futurism was a movement in film history from 1916 to 1919.  It influenced Russian Futurist cinema  and German Expressionism. 
Film of Italian futurism
- Vita futurista (Futurist life), directed by Arnaldo Ginna & Lucio Venna (1916), lost film
- Un dramma nell'Olimpo, directed by Anton Giulio Bragaglia (1917), lost film
- Il mio cadavere (My Corpse), directed by Anton Giulio Bragaglia (1917), lost film
- Thaïs (Thaïs), directed by Anton Giulio Bragaglia (1917), 35 min. of the original 70 min. survive 
- Il re, le torri, gli alfieri (The king, the rook, the bishop), directed by Ivo Illuminati (1917), lost film
- Il perfido incanto (The Wicked Enchantment), directed by Anton Giulio Bragaglia (1918), lost film
Gallery from Thaïs (1917)
- Giovanni Lista, Cinema e fotografia futurista, Edizioni Skira, Milan, 2001.
- Giovanni Lista, Le Futurisme : création et avant-garde, Éditions L'Amateur, Paris, 2001.
- Giovanni Lista, Cinéma et photographie futuristes, Skira-Flammarion Éditeur, Paris, 2008.
- Giovanni Lista, Le Cinéma futuriste, Éditions du Centre Pompidou-Les Cahiers de Paris Expérimental, Paris, 2008.
- Giovanni Lista, Il Cinema futurista"", Le Mani-Microart's Edizioni, Gênes, 2010.
- Rossella Catanese (ed.), Futurist Cinema. Studies on Italian Avant-garde Film, Amsterdam University Press, Amsterdam, 2017.
Outline of Italy
- ^ Cinema of Italy: Avant-garde (1911-1919)-Italia Mia
- ^ Russian Futurism and the Cinema: Majakovskij's Film Work of 1913-ScienceDirect
- ^ 
- ^ 30 Essential Films for an Introduction to Italian Cinema « Taste of Cinema
- ^ Italian Futurism-film festival in New York|Wired
- ^ Italian cinema between the World Wars-Life in Italy
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to Italy:
Italy is a unitary parliamentary republic in South-Central Europe, located primarily upon the Italian Peninsula. It is where Ancient Rome originated as a small agricultural community about the 8th century BC, which spread over the course of centuries into the colossal Roman empire, encompassing the whole Mediterranean Sea and merging the Ancient Greek and Roman cultures into one civilization. This civilization was so influential that parts of it survive in modern law, administration, philosophy and arts, providing the groundwork that the Western world is based upon.
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