Presenting himself as the unrequited and suffering lover, he mocks the platitudes of Stilnovist and courtly love as he bewails its hardships. The object of his love, the foulmouthed and coarse Becchina, is the anti-Beatrice. She also is idealized, but in reverse. As Beatrice is elevated to a shining pedestal, so is Becchina lowered to her grimy one. Each verse contains a thrust and parry, a supplication from Cecco and Becchina's immediate rebuff. He is the plaintive and passionate lover; she, the haughty donna.
The poem is laced with the most plebeian language; through it Becchina is sketched as a rude and violent counterpoint to the refined courtesan. True to his overriding sense of parodic exaggeration, Cecco's anti-Platonic love sonnets negate the noble sentiments and moral edification found in the Stilnovists. To their refined and aristocratic sensibility he opposes an overly mundane culture totally lacking in spiritual grace or ideals.
His poetry exalts man's more elementary and worldly sentiments: sensual love,. It is sonnets such as "Tre cose solamente mi so 'n grado" Appendix 5 where Cecco expounds his ideals for life, and his continual frustration in attaining them due to his penury, that led nineteenth-century critics to create a misleading biography of the poet.
In accordance with the comedic low style determined by classical rhetorics and conserved in the burlesque tradition, the language Cecco employs is concrete and colorfully expressive. He often uses direct discourse to make his sonnets more immediate and dramatic, and to enliven short dialogues as in "—Becchina mia!
In several sonnets as in "Tre cose mi so 'n grado" he inveighs against his parents, especially his father, who through his niggardliness, tyranny, and implacable longevity prevents Cecco from satisfying his earthly whims. Because of this, the poet often clamors for his father's death. Here he raises Rustico's abusive spirit to new heights in a seemingly spontaneous yet artfully crafted and outrageous vendetta.
Practically each verse contains an explosive and perfectly measured threat; nothing and nobody is spared the poet's wrath. In the first three stanzas Cecco converts himself into the universal elements, into the most powerful men on earth, into God, and finally into life and death themselves to destroy the world and its inhabitants.
The poem is perfectly constructed to enhance the violent nature of the emotions expressed. The division of the verses into hemistichs. However, the sonnet ends in a different tone and on a different note, thus revealing its comicity and inherent burla —its true nature. After the wanton destruction depicted in the first three stanzas, this one could easily be recited with a wink, as Cecco threatens to grab the beauties for himself and leave the ugly women to others.
By the unexpected change in rhythm and tone, the poet effectively deflates the vindictiveness and drama of the entire sonnet. The carefully constructed hemistichs dividing each verse into conditional and result clauses, along with Cecco's skillful manipulation of tone, contradict any possible spontaneity in its creation. As Figurelli has pointed out, burlesque verse is a full-fledged literary genre with a specific form and content, governed by its own literary canon and norms.
Rather than the spontaneous manifestation of the popular spirit, as interpreted by Romantic criticism, this poetry is an artistic construction governed by strict literary discipline. Three of Cecco's extant sonnets are addressed to Dante, and evidence the fact that Cecco was acquainted with the younger poet and participated in at least one poetic interchange—a tenson—with him.
It could take any metrical form, and could be between two or more poets, or between two fictitious authors created by one single poet. The somewhat ambiguous definition offered in the Leys d'amours is that "the tenso is a combat and debate, in which each maintains and reasons some word or fact. The respondent was obliged to answer using the same. The topics, generally taken from everyday life, varied greatly, but the favorite was love casuistry. Personal grudges were another fecund source of tensons.
Rather than coming to blows, poets would air their disagreements through grievous, often slanderous verse. However, the insults and rage vented were often feigned and simply responded to the exigencies of the genre. The tenson tradition continued through the Middle Ages, where it adopted the new metrical scheme of the sonnet, very soon after this was born, in fact.
The first tenson in sonnet form was already in use by three poets of the Frederician court: Giacomo da Lentino, Piero delle Vigne, and Jacopo Mostacci; its subject was love. Curiously enough, it was the gravest poet of the Middle Ages—Dante himself—who later engaged in the earliest extant sonnet tenson dated between and dealing in personal invective. The six sonnets he exchanged with his one-time friend Forese Donati each writing three are quite intriguing as well as problematic for critics because the sincerity of the sentiments they express cannot be determined conclusively.
The Florentine Donati was a distant relative by marriage of Dante; his only extant poetry are the three sonnets he sent to the former. These poems reveal a fairly competent sonneteer, at least in the burlesque genre. In his sonnets—"Chi udisse tossir la malfatata," "Ben ti faranno il nodo Salamone," and "Bicci novel, figliuol di non so cui"—Dante mocks Donati's poverty and gluttony and hints that he neglects his duties as husband. He calls him a thief and illegitimate to boot.
Donati, in turn, accuses Dante of poverty and of cowardice. Nevertheless, in the Purgatory we see a great change in attitude on Dante's part toward the man who had been his opponent in youth. Dante questions Donati's rapid progress into Purgatory. He had died a mere five years earlier and therefore had not spent the requisite time outside its gates—a period equal to that he had spent on earth.
Donati explains that it has been through the intercedence of the prayers offered up on his behalf by his faithful and devout wife Nella—the same woman Dante had gibed in the sonnets. His words seem to show a regret for former times misspent, perhaps in silly poetic jousts.
Nevertheless, Dante seems to have participated in another tenson on at least one other occasion—this time with Cecco Angiolieri. Three sonnets remain from Cecco to Dante. The first two, "Lassar vo' lo trovare di Becchina" and "Dante Alighier, Cecco, 'l tu' serv'e amico," Vitale, C and CI are cordial enough and seem to indicate that the two poets were friends.
Cecco responds in kind to what must have been accusations on Dante's part. In a kind of poetic one-upmanship, Cecco says that whatever he is, Dante is double. The final tercet is a warning to desist, to let the tenson rest. Dante cannot compete with Cecco on his poetical territory. If he insists, he will never rid himself of Cecco's goading, satirical barb.
Perhaps Dante had chided Cecco for his sharp tongue and vulgar Becchina. Nevertheless, at the time he was not totally adverse to indulging in the very type of poetry he was supposedly reproving. This is evidenced by his tensons with Forese Donati. The burlesque was not totally neglected by the sublime poets. Many great fifteenth-, sixteenth-, and seventeenth-century Italian and Spanish "serious" poets indulged in poetic burlas these often also erotic from time to time.
Others excelled in both types. This would seem to indicate that serious and burlesque-satirical verse spring from the same poetic source. They are simply streams that ran different courses, but one was no more spontaneous or realistic than the other. They are determined literary styles which the poet has deliberately chosen to suit his inspiration.
As the fourteenth century unfolds, several more Tuscan poets carried the burlesque standard. These two contemporaries were closely linked through their poetry. A soldier and courtier, Folgore died before The society depicted in his "Sonetti dei mesi" is remarkably different from the plebeian and embittered one of his countryman Cecco.
In Folgore a courtly and idyllic Siena appears full of silk sheets, bountiful food, fair ladies, and chivalrous pastimes and manners. This light and festive poetry, full of picturesque images, presents a delightfully idealized portrait of Sienese life. The language is fresh and colloquial, popular in tone, and free of abrasive or coarse words.
Although Folgore's poems are included in anthologies of Italian burlesque-comic-realistic sonnets of the midthirteenth to. They reflect the courtly life and customs of the time in a lighthearted and fanciful way. This different spirit distances them from the sublime poets of the time, and also from the true burlesque poets. Burlesque poetry prefers to point out and make fun of men's foibles and follies. It is interested in our shortcomings, not in the pleasantries of a somewhat idealized daily life.
Although Folgore cannot be classified as a true burlesque poet, he is included here because his work is inextricably linked to that of his contemporary Cenne or Bencivenne da la Chitarra of Arezzo. By profession a minstrel, Cenne's one claim to fame is the corona he wrote, and undoubtedly sung in the local square, parodying Folgore's "Sonetti dei mesi. Following Folgore's meter and rhyme scheme exactly, he creates a gross travesty of his rival's courtly vision, providing a coarse counterpart to every element.
In the first verse of the dedication, the "brigata nobile e cortese" is transformed into "la brigata avara senza arnesi" miserly good-for-nothings. The poem includes the stock material of early burlesque poetry: hardships, primitive lodgings, adverse elements, unpalatable food and drink, and the ubiquitous crone.
These, of course, contrast sharply and satirically with the luxurious creature comforts enjoyed by the Tuscan aristocracy depicted in Folgore's sonnet. In the subsequent sonnets, noble courtiers living a cultured and sumptuous existence continue to be steadily debased and degraded into ugly and vulgar creatures wallowing in smelly hovels. Cenne's sonnets have little to recommend them as such; their value is purely parodic.
Nevertheless they do reveal, once again, that the burlesque is a poetical attitude, or stance. It is a tendency toward the comic and away from the serious, but not necessarily toward sincerity or reality. As Previtera points out, here we have a poetic rivalry between two rimatori : one a man. The former is serious if not sincere in attitude; the latter mocks that poetic posture. And as a parody it is successful. It goes hand-in-hand with its predecessor, matching it image for image and rhyme for rhyme.
It is quick, incisive, and ends up making us laugh—not at it but with it. We are left with an invisible barrier between us and the original. This comic barrier prevents us from ever seeing Folgore's sonnets in the same respectful light again. The remaining burlesque sonneteers of the late thirteenth century and first half of the fourteenth century are very minor figures with only a few extant poems each.
While a few such as Pietro dei Faitinelli Lucca and Pieraccio Tedaldi Florence show a certain amount of poetic vigor; they are for the most part mediocre rhymesters whose work is conventional and lacks depth of spirit. Most are merely inferior continuers of Cecco Angiolieri, the only truly important burlesque poet of the period. In fact, not until the Italian Renaissance is well under way will burlesque poets of originality be found once again.
In the second half of the fourteenth century the so-called realistic poetry of Cecco and his generation flows into a type of verse generally referred to as "poesia borghese. They profess no great depth of thought nor subtlety of language and style. They wrote for their fellows and were eagerly read by Florence's middle classes. While heirs of their predecessors, they also diverge from them in a fairly marked way.
These contemporaries of Petrarch and Boccaccio inherit the colorful, unrefined language, popular style, and critical spirit often found in thirteenth-century poetry. But they differ much in tone and attitude. Gone is Cecco's bitterness and avowed dissoluteness. It is replaced by more tranquil, good-humored, and humorous pictures of popular life.
A spirit of understanding and affection for the everyday existence and pastimes of the populace often underlies the gentle mocking we more often find in the second half. At times a tendency toward moralizing becomes apparent and the tavern, women, and dice are replaced by the rewards of family life. In no other is this more obvious than in Antonio Pucci c. Pucci served the Florentine commune as bell-ringer and town-crier. As the person responsible for broadcasting official proclamations in the streets, he had ample opportunity to mingle with the citizenry and ascertain public opinion on daily news.
This he would later comment upon in his poems, many of which were, in fact, composed to be recited in public and fulfilled the function of today's newspaper editorials. Pucci was a perspicacious, well-informed man with finely honed powers of observation.
He made good use of them by chronicling Florentine daily life for his contemporaries and for modern readers. Through his verses we learn of the customs, attitudes, preoccupations, and sense of humor of the fourteenth-century man and woman of the street in Florence.
Pucci's extensive poetic corpus includes over one hundred sonnets on all themes, from love to politics. Of these, approximately thirty are burlesque. The nature and tone of this poem is representative of Pucci's burlesque work. Rather than harshly critical of surrounding reality, the narrator most often becomes the good-natured victim of lighthearted joking. This is seen in another sonnet which is a typical "gato por liebre" tale of a swindling poulterer who sold the poet:.
And in "Amico mio barbier, quando tu meni," Pucci gently ribs a barber whose way with the razor transforms his shop into a torture chamber. Pucci's burlesque sonnets are written in a familiar tone and in a flowing, seemingly spontaneous or improvisational style. His rich poetic vein yields lively images which rarely indulge in the obscenity or crude language found among burlesque poets of the previous century. His poetry appears truly "realistic" in the sense that it reflects real life—neither idealizing nor brutalizing it.
Pucci prefers to point out life's incongruencies with an indulgent smile. He is fond of giving advice for good living, and in his Noie complains about rude people who misbehave in church and commit other infractions of the rules of etiquette. He is also one of the few poets to respond to the commonplace misogynous literature of the time by coming to the defense of women and married life in several sonnets, one of which begins:.
The great majority of Pucci's sonnets were caudati or tailed in Spanish estrambotados or con estrambote. It seems that this addition to the sonnet appeared spontaneously in the late thirteenth century among Florentine and Pisan poets.
There is only one conserved by Guittone, one each by Dante and Petrarch, and seven by Boccaccio. In the late fourteenth century its use became more pervasive, above all in the more familiar types of sonnet. This one, two, or more verse addition to the sonnet was originally called the "ritornello. The term ritornello was soon abandoned and replaced by "coda," the term still used today. Type three, by far the most common, has two main forms.
These are either three hendecasyllabic verses or, more often, one heptasyllabic followed by two hendecasyllabic verses. The rhyme structure of the coda can vary, but its first verse normally rhymes with the last verse of the sonnet, while the last two verses of the coda form a rhyming couplet.
This form was certainly the most successful and after the fourteenth century became for all intents and purposes the model for the sonetto caudato in Italy and, later, in Spain. Biadene feels that the coda is not an integral part of the composition, and is simply the sonnet's "commiato" or envoi.
It soon became a formal characteristic of the burlesque sonnet, especially in poets to be discussed shortly such as Burchiello, Pistoia, Francesco Berni, and, of course, Cervantes. Berni was the true champion of the Italian tailed sonnet, writing some with up to thirty codas or sixty additional verses.
A coda four times longer than the sonnet to which it is attached surely disproves Biadene's contention that the coda is a mere leave-taking. Another important figure among late-fourteenth-century bourgeois poets is the Florentine Franco Sacchetti c.
Nevertheless, he did write many types of poetry on as many topics: historical, satirical, moral, political, love, and burlesque. Sacchetti's burlesque sonnets often hark back to Cecco Angiolieri when they denounce old women also a favorite theme among his ballads or show couples bantering as in the dialogue "Deh, Donna, udite.
Or di', col malanno. This new type of poetry approaches nonsense rhyme. It is full of whimsical neologisms, puns, equivocal expressions, rhetorical games, and conceits. Sacchetti's best-known sonnet in this vein is "Nasi cornuti e visi digrignati" Appendix The purpose of the sonnet—and of this type of poetry—is simply to create a series of grotesque and disjointed images that appear to make sense, but do not. They seem to lead somewhere, but they lead nowhere.
The poem is merely a linguistic and poetic joke. The unpleasant horned noses and dried-up vines, the lunatics and the gay cavaliers, the owls and the chestnuts, are merely items on a strange and senseless list. The enigmatic literary allusions, like those to Boccaccio's Truffia and Buffia imaginary lands invented by Friar Cipolla in Day 6, Book 10 of the Decameron , to Minos both the devilish judge in Canto V of the Inferno who decides punishment with his tail and the judge of the dead in classical mythology , to Hercules and to Bacchus, lend shades of meaning to the poem.
But there is no allegory; there is no "meaning" beyond the surface. The words may make sense, but that is where sense ends. This literary game will develop considerably in the Quattrocento. In the first half of the fifteenth century the attention of Italian intellectuals turned to humanistic pursuits. While the indefatigable Poggio Bracciolini busied himself in searching out classical manuscripts, the study of antiquity gave a renewed, classical impulse to learning and literature.
Petrarchism was in full swing among the hoards of for the most part mediocre and conventional versifiers who were currently making a business of poetry. Sapegno has described this movement as a gradual merging with learned literature, to which the popular vein contributes ideas, images, and linguistic coloring and rhythms. As popular poetry was integrated into the written medium, it lost its original directness and emotional clarity to become a delightful and conscious game. The first attempts at this integration and subsequent "literaturization" of popular verse are appreciated in the poems of Franco Sacchetti.
The true leader of this movement, however, was Domenico di Giovanni — , known as "il Burchiello" little bark. Burchiello was a Florentine barber whose shop on the Via Calimala became a meeting place for the city's wits and literati during the s and s.
This barber poet was esteemed by other poets and patrons alike, so much so that he spawned a group of young followers known as "burchielleschi. These poets took up his themes and style shortly after Burchiello's death. Burchiello wrote many different types of poetry: serventesi, a kind of parody of lofty narrative poems built around fanciful situations; typically burlesque misogynous and socially critical poems; bitter personal invective as in his tensons with Roselli; autobiographical sonnets lamenting the inequities and hardships of his life; and a group of prison poems wherein a tone of rising above the elements underlies his protestations against slow starvation in a lice-ridden cell.
The majority of his poems are tailed sonnets. This poem shares a similar tone of self-mockery and comic exaggeration. It finds the author in an impossibly wretched inn, enumerating the miseries of a night spent among insects, mice, a snoring sheep, and two other unfortunate souls. Burchiello seems to mock himself for somehow allowing himself to get into such a situation. He does not vent his anger by decrying external causes as Cecco would , but instead, apparently resigned to his fate, he tries simply to get on with life.
He even attempts to maintain a modicum of dignity by protesting to the innkeeper. But the futility of the gesture only makes us laugh at his ill-timed and ill-placed indignation. In a thematically similar sonnet, "Se nel passato in agio sono stato," the poet laments:.
Once again, hunger, cold, and problems with rodents scurrying noisily about are the poet's lot. The interesting part is that Burchiello wants us to believe that his only consolation in such an unfortunate existence is his art as he tearfully scribbles sonnets. In the prison poems he also begs for pen and ink in order to while away his time composing verse.
But Burchiello's best known sonnets are those which became his legacy to the so-called poesia burchiellesca. As foreshadowed by Sacchetti, these poems "alla burchia" at random are a type of nonsense rhyme. The poet creates enigmatic jigsaw puzzles out of disconnected words and phrases written largely in fifteenth-century Florentine slang. They are a jumble of incoherent sounds and crazy images, and burlesque allusions. It appears as a series of grotesque and ultimately meaningless images.
The complete lack of correspondence between the bizarre scenes creates an atmosphere of total incoherence. What could be stranger than skinning a snail and feeding it to a lion? Except, of course, raising a pavilion out of the skin. We never know what the poet is "talking about" because, naturally, he is not talking about anything. To search. In spite of this basic characteristic of unintelligibility, breaks occasionally do occur in the confusion to allow images infused with significance to shine through.
Through artistic creativity, Burchiello is making poetry out of any object, no matter how trivial. And perhaps this is precisely the ultimate "meaning" of this nonsense rhyme—that given wit, anything can be made poetic. One final poem which must be mentioned is "La Poesia combatte col Rasojo" Appendix 14 , probably Burchiello's best-known sonnet. In it "Poetry" and the "Razor" do battle over the barber poet's devotions. The former haughtily draws attention to the nobility of literary pursuits while disdaining the vile accoutrements and manual activities of the barber's trade.
The latter politely and pragmatically points to the fact that, without him, the poet would simply be flat broke. The sonnet treats a dilemma perhaps shared by other bourgeois poets of the time: how to reconcile one's need to make a living with one's more genteel poetic aspirations.
In the slightly ambiguous coda, Burchiello seems to take a conciliatory yet highly practical stance—let whoever loves him more buy his wine. He does not want to choose between his vocation and his avocation, but will remain true to whomever provides for him. Because, as Watkins says, "Poetry means poverty," our barber poet is reluctant to embrace her alone. Numerous were the poeti burchielleschi who continued the poetic game popularized by Burchiello, both during his lifetime. For the most part, however, they are imitative sonneteers who follow the conventions established by the burlesque tradition's more original poets.
In fact, only one, extremely fecund, poet stands out among the so-called burchielleschi : Antonio Cammelli — , known as "il Pistoia" after his birthplace. Pistoia's burlesque sonnets, almost all tailed, constitute the largest burlesque canzoniere in Italian literature. Pistoia was a member of a generation of court poets who lived and wrote under the patronage of the great Italian lords in the late fifteenth century. These poets provided entertainment for courtiers and their rulers.
Therefore, versifying became a professional activity designed to amuse an audience rather than to express the poet's sincere sentiments. Because of their precarious situation and dependence upon the benevolence of the court, the status of these poets could at times deteriorate almost to that of the court fools. However, they did not enjoy the freedom of expression typically granted the buffoons.
This greatest of Italian cultural patrons was quite proficient in the burlesque. Proof of this are his Beoni and Canti carnascialeschi —the songs he wrote to accompany the Carnival festivities he sponsored in Florence. He even tried his hand at the burlesque sonnet. Although traditionally considered among the Burchiellesque poets, Pistoia's sonnets "alla burchia" are relatively few.
The majority are clear, straightforward compositions on traditional burlesque themes: his miserable life at court; his ruinous house; lack of adequate food, clothing, and money; caricatures of people from all walks of life and professions and of all shapes and sizes; characterizations of the citizens of the various citystates; invectives against his literary contemporaries, and so forth. His canzoniere is a vast canvas depicting private, public, and political life in the late fifteenth century.
His own unrewarding situation at court was one of Pistoia's favorite subjects. He complains about not having enough money even to get a shave. He is reduced to eating horrible meals with the court buffoons and other servants in their dark, dank tinelli. The description of his dubious physical delights is typically hyperbolic, and yet does not so degrade the man as to turn him into a bestial monstrosity as Rustico had done so long ago in his "Messer Messerin.
In a few brush strokes his inspiration and facile wit create a swarthy, top-heavy Punch who from the waist down measures no more than dos dedos two fingers. Although the sum of the parts is certainly grotesque, the sonnet breathes good humor rather than disgust.
Perhaps one of Pistoia's better-known sonnets is "Figliuola, non andar senza belletto" Appendix Here we have the poet at what he does best—presenting a very human snippet of life: the mother of an unattractive young girl prepares her for an evening wedding party. The mother comes across as a proto-Celestina as she instructs her daughter to apply rouge to her unfashionably dark skin and to push up her breasts. After dressing and adorning the girl, she proudly announces her triumph: "Tu pari una regina!
The comicality of the mother's paradoxical advice to behave honestly after the litany of instructions on how to cover her imperfections could not be more patent. Her parting words then lead into the rather nasty moral of the remaining tercets.
But because this final condemnation is so bitterly dissonant, it rings false. Thus the "moral" of the poem is negated and the behavior reflected in the previous stanzas is regarded more sympathetically.
The overall tone of the poem is one of indulgence toward human frailty. The theme of women's artful use of makeup and their guile in the procurement of a husband is, of course, a staple of burlesque literature. Nevertheless, Pistoia's sonnet is a little gem within the tradition. In so few lines he manages to depict the desperate dilemma of a mother with an unattractive and still. She resorts to the only means available to her to resolve the predicament—to do the best with what she has.
Rather than approving the harsh castigation of the final tercets, Pistoia would probably stand back with a little nod of the head and a wink before this small vicissitude of life. Another commonplace in burlesque literature is the description of ancient, rickety, and lame horses.
Pistoia holds his own here also. In sonnet CCLXXXVLL, another whose master is starving him to death calls for a priest and a notary "ch'io mi confessi e faci testamento [to hear my confession and prepare my will]. Pistoia can, in this sense, be called a poet of transition between the Burchiellesque sonnet and the new type of burlesque sonnet to be written by Berni. He moves away from nonsensical verse to take up again the traditional motifs which have woven through the burlesque tapestry since its beginnings.
Unfortunately, because Pistoia was so fecund and produced so many sonnets in a relatively short period of time most were written between and ; many were circumstantial besides and done upon demand , they often give the impression of being rushed and too improvisational. These defects notwithstanding, Pistoia was certainly more than a mere precursor of Berni. He was the most accomplished burlesque poet of his period, and was recognized as such and.
Berni so admired the older poet's sonnets that when he found out that Isabella Gonzaga, Pistoia's patroness, had the codex of his "Libro," he wrote a letter to her through his friend Francesco della Torre asking to see it.
The poets complied, with the following critique:. If the author seems not too rich in judgment, he does not lack spirit and invention. In these more flourishing times, it seems to me, in truth, a little thorny, however, one can gather many roses behind the thorns. Your Excellency should hold it dear, for even if it merits esteem for no other reason, it does so for being dedicated to you.
Berni will also invoke Pistoia's spirit when he sits down to write a burlesque sonnet on the quack "Maestro Guazzalletto medico":. Pistoia also wrote satirical and political poems, but few, if any, poets have dedicated themselves so totally to the burlesque son-. That he wanted to produce a body of work sufficiently vast to cover all the elements that made up his surroundings is evidenced by his canzoniere. His "Libro dei sonetti faceti" was the first conscious attempt to produce a book composed solely of burlesque sonnets.
Sixteenth-century Italy saw a continued growth in the more learned poetic forms such as sonnets, canzoni, and capitoli. The number of poets proliferated, overflowing the courts and academies alongside artists and buffoons. They often held ecclesiastical positions such as secretaries to powerful men of the Church. Just such a person was Francesco Berni—the culminating figure of the burlesque sonnet tradition in Italy.
Born in Lamporecchio in Bibbiena in or , Berni studied in Florence until the age of nineteen. That city still breathed the atmosphere charged with art and flourishing literature, a large part of which was popular and burlesque, that had been established by Lorenzo the Magnificent.
There Berni would spend his formative years reading not only Dante, Petrarch, and Boccaccio but also the burlesque greats Pistoia, Burchiello, and Pulci. In , Berni left Florence for Rome, where he made his living as secretary to various men of the cloth. Rome was much suited to his gay, humorous character, and he became the darling of literati and artists at the papal court.
During this period Berni became a member of the Roman Accademia dei Vignaiuoli. This institution was typical of the festive social and literary organizations that flourished in Italy in the sixteenth century. Its members included famous contemporary burlesque poets such as Mauro, della Casa, Firenzuola, Bini, and Molza. Together they established a convivial and facetious atmosphere, reciting their outrageous verses for the pleasure of priests and literati alike.
The Vignaiuoli adopted the names of plants and herbs in keeping with the name of their academy, as was the custom. The Vignaiuoli would meet almost. This verse would then be sung, filling the hearts of the listeners "non di minor piacere che di stupore [with no less delight than amazement]" and be judged by two "severi Censori" strict censors. Rome, The group would also organize poetic banquets whose festivities seemed to revolve around the tasting of worthy wines and engaging in general high spirits.
Known as the "Prince of Burlesque Poets," Berni bequeathed the name "Bernesque" to his particular type of jocose verse. With typical facetiousness and exaggeration, through his poetry he comically flaunts the vices of an age—the accepted vanity, indolence, and, most especially, the decadence that flourished at the papal court. Berni's verse and letters reveal a festive, humorous man with an innate love of fun. Yet he was also quick to anger and capable of seething hatred, as evidenced by a bitter feud with Pietro Aretino himself known as the "Scourge of Princes" owing to his sharp tongue.
The mortal hatred between the two poets and political rivals is immortalized in sonnets of the most bitter personal invective. Similar to this personal invective, although less coarse, are Berni's burlesque-satirical sonnets on the papacy of Clement VII.
In them he makes poetry out of the highly popular Roman pasquinade. The history of the pasquinade is quite interesting. There are several anecdotal explanations for his nickname. One account is that a tailor named Pasquino lived where the statue was originally located. His shop was reportedly a notorious gathering place for Rome's wits. There they would discuss local events and compose impromptu epigrams and poems on them. After Pasquino's death the statue had to be removed while the streets were being repaired.
It was placed next to the old shop and from then on adopted the tailor's name. Henceforth Pasquino, who can still be seen today in Rome's Piazza di Pasquino, became the "author" of the anonymous satirical epigrams and verses, written either in Latin or in the vernacular, customarily.
These "Pasquinate" were witty and extremely mordant often libelous , especially those reproving the vices of Cinquecento popes and their retinues. The sixteenth-century pasquinade is related to the burlesque sonnet in both content and form. The favorite meter for the pasquinade was the tailed sonnet; many were also dialogued.
The close relationship between the pasquinade and Berni's sonnets is obvious in those he wrote on Clement VII's inept papacy and illness. In "Il papa non fa altro che mangiare," he criticizes the pope's bumbling doctors who will not rest until they have killed their patient. Many of the pasquinades, while ingenious, were simply anonymous slander—a more developed version of today's graffiti. Berni was an accomplished poet, and as such was able to elevate the material of the pasquinade to the level of literature.
In Berni wrote his prose Dialogo contra i poeti, a document that can be considered a burlesque ars poetica. It illuminates the poet's polemical literary stance, one that most probably was shared by other burlesque poets of the period. What emerges from the dialogue is a general attack on the humanistic concept of poetry and a distancing from the main poetical current of the day—Petrarchism.
The two speakers are Berni and his friend Giambattista Sanga. They begin by denouncing the presumption of the armies of poetasters who importune their friends at all hours, forcing them to read the sheaves of verse they inevitably carry under their arms. The utmost conceit of these would-be poets is their lust for immortality, as evidenced by their desire to publish as soon as they are able to gather together "cinquanta sillabe"—something Berni himself was always reluctant to do.
He even goes so far as to suggest an inquisition to seek out and punish these pedants. He accuses them—tongue. They ignore the teachings of the Church, considering them unworthy of their genius, and instead embrace nature. Here Berni appears to echo Erasmus's Folly when she comments about poets: "'Self-love and Flattery' are their special friends, and no other race of men worships me with such wholehearted devotion.
Farther on Berni totally rejects the Aristotelian principle of imitatio, declaring all poets, starting with Virgil, to be a bunch of thieves too lazy to invent for themselves. He concludes that thievery is, in fact, the poet's business and that the person who does not rob verses cannot be a good poet. Berni also despised the hoards of mediocre and imitative Petrarchan poets whose exaggerated refinements and blind servitude to an inflated poetic ideal he did not share.
He mocked these "professional," thus hypocritical, poets and proffered in their place a conception of poetry as recreation and entertainment. Berni's rhymesters:. In fact, I would say that they wrote their few verses to show those other animals that they are ignorant asses and that, when they want, these people can produce better poetry with their feet than others do with great difficulty, much sweat, and knuckle-biting. If we can believe him, Berni's comments are extremely important for an understanding of what exactly the burlesque meant to him.
His inspiration and conception of poetry emerge from the atmosphere of the academy—the type of literary academy precisely like that of the Vignaiuoli that flourished in the late quattrocento and early cinquecento. These were no longer assemblies of serious humanists grouped together to ponder classical texts. Those early Renaissance associations had been replaced by frivolous gatherings of literati and the nobility, banded together for mutual amusement and pleasure.
The purpose of their poetry was to entertain, to provide fun and opportunities for jest and laughter. Berni blossomed in such an atmosphere; to try to maintain a serious attitude toward poetry, especially his own, would have betrayed his character and reputation. Indeed, he is reluctant to refer to his own poetry as such, saying about his youthful capitoli : "E se quelle baie che tu di'.
They would often contain obscene double entendres. When we speak of Berni's anti-Petrarchism, it must be understood that he respected and admired the work of the master. What he resented was the bloated and pretentious verse of his imitators.
In this, of course, he was not alone; the anti-Petrarchan current flowed deeply in his day. What Berni of-. A poetry to amuse and entertain, often, of course, at the expense of others. The best expression of this anti-Petrarchan tendency is his "Sonetto alla sua donna" Appendix 17 , an extremely successful parody of Bembo's sonnet on the beauties of his lady.
Therefore, in this poem Berni creates a wonderful mismatch between noun and epithet to destroy the trite components of traditional Petrarchan youthful beauty. Waving golden locks become a few stiff, graying, and entangled strands surrounding a furrowed brow. What remain are lashes of snow, teeth of ebony, milky lips, and stubby fingers. He closes the sonnet with a sneering crack at the "divine Slaves of Love"—the poets whom Aretino also mocked as the "sempre assassinati d'amore.
Berni was also very fond of teasing his contemporaries with his joking sonnets. Through them he would comment ironically on the anecdotes of court life. What is most interesting in this sonnet is the ingenious way in which Berni has constructed it to express in its very form the inseparability of Ser Cecco and the court.
Each element in the poem reveals this duality. Except for the final coda there are only two rhymes—Cecco and corte. The quatrains are divided into four sets of two verses each, and each two-verse set explains the mutual sides of one statement. The construction of the first three tercets also matches; the final verses of each are almost equal.
In the final coda we learn that the duality will continue on. The poem demonstrates Berni's deft command of the sonnet form. Gone is the improvisational air and often somewhat careless construction of his predecessors.
Berni rarely makes a mistake in rhyme, even in the very long tailed sonnets. We get the. The poet molds the traditional motives of burlesque verse to his own requirements so as to reveal his sharp wit to maximum advantage. The "Sonetto sopra la barba di Domenico d'Ancona" Appendix 19 is similar in its teasing tone.
Here, however, the sonnet is a magnificent mock planctus, replete with references to the inevitable ravages of time and death. Apparently d'Ancona was very proud of his beard, but was forced to shave it by order of his bishop under pain of losing benefices. Off went the beard and up sprang Berni's sonnet. The poem is epic drama. It is not difficult to imagine Berni standing surrounded by his companion Vignaiuoli, eyes Heavenward, somberly entoning the silly-sounding rhymes in - uti.
The final perversely ridiculous epitaph must have brought the house down. This poem is a perfect example of what new developments Berni brings to the genre. As burlesque sonneteer he was inevitably indebted to those who had preceded him. He even openly acknowledged this debt on more than one occasion.
Berni invoked Pistoia's spirit when writing his "sonetto caudatissimo," as Mario Marti calls it, on Maestro Guazzalletto. In another sonnet, written to Ippolito de' Medici, "Sul tristo impantanamento a Malalbergo," he wishes he had Burchiello's wit:. Berni indeed embraced the traditional burlesque repertoire: caricature of common human defects and types including his relatives and ancient housekeeper Ancroia , antifeminine and antiecclesiastical diatribes, comic descriptions of ruinous houses and decrepit nags, blistering invectives against political and personal enemies.
Nevertheless, he improved a great deal upon his models. Through his wit and novel images he surpassed con-. In this sonnet on D'Ancona's beard he approaches the subject of criticism of man's foolish pride from a different tack. Along with d'Ancona's beard goes the source of his pride and probably the external symbol of his virility. Better to have lost his head, which could have been embalmed and exhibited, beard intact, above a door for all to behold.
In this way the beard could have taken on the properties of a saintly relic instead of meeting its doom on the barbershop floor. The same type of new imagery can be found in his "Sonetto contra la moglie" Appendix In it Berni takes up the traditional misogynous commonplace of the woes of married life.
His litany of noie, however, is a series of witty comparisons and paradoxes: to be tired and have no place to sit, to lend money but be in debt, to have one leg clothed and the other bare. But the worst of all these frustrations is, of course, to have a wife. Obviously the sincerity of his feelings are of no concern. What is important is how he manipulates this stock topic. Berni often uses a system of enumeration of elements that build to what Mario Marti has called a hyperbolic crescendo.
In this sonnet against wives each verse is a self-contained unit expressing a different noia. The verses build upon each other, leading up to the crowning element—the worst annoyance of all. This is stated in the final verse, which sums up all the previous ones and sends the poem on its way. Once again, it is this very careful and controlled construction, plus the fresh and highly descriptive images, that distinguish Berni from previous burlesque sonneteers.
Berni's images are incisive, compact, and full of ingenuity. With them the burlesque sonnet finds new vigor and the three-centuries-old tradition is rejuvenated and given renewed impetus for the future. His influence will be felt among not only his contemporaries but also the Spanish poets who will take up. In fact, if we listen to Berni's concepts carefully, we can almost hear a Quevedo en ciernes.
Berni was a witty, facetious entertainer. He had no lofty poetic pretensions, but did an admirable job of decanting his whimsical spirit into funny, well-constructed sonnets. His choice of comic—rather than serious—verse was, of course, intentional. If he did try his hand at serious verse, he found it was not really him. As he said in his "Capitolo al Cardinale Ippolito de' Medici":.
This good-natured way of expressing where his talents lie reveals true literary self-knowledge. Berni enjoyed enormous success throughout the sixteenth century. His contemporaries lived for his celebrated tailed sonnets, capitoli, and epistles. He was imitated by many, even influencing the work of his good friend Michelangelo, little known as a festive poet.
The great artist read and enjoyed Berni; the best proof of this is the Bernesque verse he wrote. His scatological capitolo "I'sto rinchiuso come la midolla" is not unlike Berni's "Capitolo dell'Orinale. Many generations would produce sonnets and capitoli following the Bernesque model. This resulted in the publication of many editions of Berni's and their poems.
Berni's immediate successor and greatest admirer was Anton Francesco Grazzini "il Lasca". Besides being an accomplished and fecund burlesque poet in his own right, Lasca also published the earliest editions of Berni and other Bernesque poets: the now extremely rare Giunti edition entitled Opere burlesche del Berni, del Casa, del Varchi, del Mauro, di messer Bino, del Molza, del Dolce e del Firenzuola, and in the second book of the same Opere burlesche including poems by Martelli, Francesi, Aretino, and others.
Although very well known in their day, the majority of these poets are quite forgotten today. Although Lasca was doubtless the best of these poets, writing approximately sonnets as well as canzoni and capitoli, Berni was the only true master. None of his successors add anything totally new to the tradition. For many, if not most of these poets, burlesque verse was a fashionable but marginal activity, carried out during their hours of leisure or within the confines of the academy.
They were humanists, prelates, secretaries to cardinals, "serious" poets, or even artists such as Michelangelo. For the most part they follow Berni's inspiration and take up the mock encomium capitolo and sonnet, creating poems in praise of the kiss della Casa ; of the bed, of beans, and of Priapus Mauro ; on the quartan fever Aretino ; on the "mal franzese" Bini ; on salad and the fig Molza ; on the paintbrush Firenzuola ; on ricotta cheese and fennel Varchi.
As is obvious from these few titles, a strong salacious vein runs through such verse. This provides a wealth of new obscene euphemisms to the literary lexicon. The preceeding overview has illustrated the development of the burlesque sonnet from its origins up to the point at which it is adopted in other European countries. Of necessity, many little-studied poets who merit further attention have been neglected. Nevertheless, a more in-depth examination of the leaders of the genre is more fruitful than an excessively lengthy and.
The sonnet was not simply the poem appropriate for love or the expression of intimate feelings. Since the form stabilized in the thirteenth century it has also been the bearer of comic verse—from political satire to personal invective, from nonsense rhyme to parody of serious poetic movements. In the midsixteenth century, the burlesque sonnet traveled to Spain, where it soon adapted to its new environment and language.
This man of arms and letters at the court of Juan II was familiar with the poetry of Dante and other dolce stil nuovo poets, as well as with Petrarch. The former were his models for the love sonnets he wrote along with others on political and religious topics. However, Santillana's sonnets appear clumsy and unsophisticated alongside the Galician-Portuguese and cancionero poetry being written at the time.
The poet's lack of followers perhaps best reflects the prematureness, as well as the quality of his sonnets. His abortive attempt to adopt Italianate verse was soon forgotten, and he left no immediate perpetuators. What is perhaps less well known is the fact that not all of these poets restricted themselves to the classical and Petrarchan models, but. It is not surprising to discover that their model here was Francesco Berni.
Luis Barahona de Soto, a poet immortalized by his close contemporary Cervantes in Don Quixote, has explained Berni's role in Spanish letters. In spite of Barahona's tone of injured sensibilities, it was his own admiring colleague and fellow resident of Granada, Diego Hurtado de Mendoza, who was the first Spaniard to exploit Bernesque verse.
Since he lived in Italy during the culmination of its Renaissance, he was in a perfect position to do so. He also developed a close relationship with Berni's old archenemy, Pietro Aretino. Aretino's Venetian mansion was an important gathering place for contemporary personalities, artists, and writers.
Therefore, he was in intimate contact with a major part of Italy's cultural aristocracy. We also have a man totally imbued with classical Greco-Latin as well as contemporary Italian literature. Among his reading matter were the poetic anthologies so ubiquitous in Italy at the time. And, finally, a personal friendship linked him to Italy's most vitriolic pen. Mendoza reflects in both his life and poetry the absorbtion of Italian culture into Spain which so colored Spanish letters during the Renaissance.
These circumstances meet and are reflected in the poetry he chose to write. The first edition published of Mendoza's lyric verse is the ninety-six-poem Obras del insigne cavallero Don Diego de Mendoza. In his burlesque works—which out of respect are not included here—he showed grace and wit, being satirical without defaming others, mixing the sweet with the beneficial.
The carrot, gray hair, flea, and other burlesque things that he composed for his own plea-. Therefore, since they will be less accessible, these works will be even more esteemed by those who have and know them. The slightly ambiguous final words of this self-styled arbiter of public decency leads us to suppose that Mendoza's racier poems probably were among the most "estimados. Taking into account the offensive presence of Spain and that Iran is going to give up the ball from minute 1, I hope that the majority of the game will be developed in the Iranian field, getting chances and clearances that go to the corner.
I think Spain will try to go for the goal from the beginning to have controlled the game. Despite all low stake since there are 3 conditions. Tip from: Filetovic User stats Add tipster to favourites. In this group, Portugal already scored 4 points after beating Morocco and this is practically classified, I say this because the logical thing is for Spain to win and Portugal on the last day with a draw to qualify.
But I think that both Spain and Portugal will be looking to finish first, so the importance of goals is also important. Seeing the other day to Iran I think it is a very irregular team in defense, the match against Morocco did not deserve or win but thanks to an own goal they were left with the victory.
Spain against Portugal showed a very efficient offensive team, it is a pity that after they have dedicated themselves to rotating the ball waiting for the match to end, unfortunately Portugal created a free throw and finished the game, it would have been different history if Spain had wanted to liquidate but with the changes and only maintaining possession did not reach them.
I think that's why Spain can not be trusted and seek to try to liquidate the game, I think with a or this would be a clear victory for Spain, Iran has little generation of play so I doubt they score. As for Costa, he has already shown against Portugal that he is scoring in every game, he is a player who always generates his goal chances and who is always fighting in the area so I think it is very likely that he will score again, already has 2 goals and has to continue adding and getting between the scorers.
I think an excellent quota and with a forecast that does not seem far-fetched so this fee is very exaggerated for a pick that is quite likely. Tip from: lennincrazy User stats Add tipster to favourites. Please check here the source tip We are going to make a bet for the party of Spain of this afternoon. The aversario is Iran that in the first party I win 'with a lot of luck. I think Spain is the clear favorite to win the match and will give Iran very little. We have to score 2 goals and win by 3 corners.
I think Iran did not come close to the goal of Spain and I think that by scoring 2 goals the bet would be won. Stake 3 and let's go for the green. Tip from: apuestasdeportivas1 User stats Add tipster to favourites. Please check here the source tip Well, here we are with the game of Spain about to start I hope a Spain with a desire to like, to put fear into possible future rivals and give themselves a good injection of morale by winning an Iran, that we do not cheat, unless debacle, this game must be resolved by a landslide.
Being this as I think it will be our 9, he also wants to retaliate once and for all that San Benito that is dragging and is not finish being the 9 that Spain had with Villa. For all this and being Iran a great touchstone I think Diego Costa plugs 2 or more goals today.
Stake 1 and enjoy the game. Tip from: ide0 User stats Add tipster to favourites. Please check here the source tip Well, we go to a bet that we find in William Hill where we need more than one goal from Spain, that ends up winning and that produces a minimum of 5 corners.
After the semi-puncture the other day, I expect a Spain very focused on the attack, against a weak Iran that should not put us in trouble. I do not believe that it is satisfied with a , seeing all the potential that we have above. With a selection focused on the attack, I hope that at least it produces more than four corners. I see a very good quota. Good luck to whoever follows it. Tip from: Peixero User stats Add tipster to favourites.
Please check here the source tip Let's go with a forecast for Spain vs. The prognosis is that Spain wins by more than one goal at halftime, with one goal, nil. Well, you want me to tell you that Spain really liked the first match against Portugal, playing very well and having a lot of character to come back twice and even get ahead.
From Iran, nothing to say, I won the first game at the end of all playing fatal. Without further ado, I think it will be a full-blown dance and constant harassment and demolition of Spain. Greetings and good luck if you follow her. Tip from: stereodj User stats Add tipster to favourites. Please check here the source tip We are going to raise the stake a little in this pick, we go fast, which starts in half an hour.
Spain today is played a lot. Portugal has won and as today Irons are not able to beat the Queiroz will complicate the matter. The selection directed by the Portuguese is a block that has been together for 7 years. They are some machines in defensive work making it clear in the Asian classification and in the first match of the World Cup against Morocco.
I already have the victory of ours and under 3. Today we came out with 2 offensive sides like Alba and Carvajal. The Madridista returns after injury and if he does not play the 90 'will enter Odriozola. In the lower half, Silva formed with Iniesta in the creation. Morocco in game 1 already got 5 corners and we 5 in Portugal. We should win by more than to secure the 1st place that looks like it will have a more comfortable way to the final.
Already in the qualifying phase with Julen, we played matches with many corners. Greetings already for the green! Tip from: balonmaner User stats Add tipster to favourites. Help Tipster tutorial. My account History and personal stats. Tipsters Check tipsters.
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