Giuseppe Bruno-Chomin holds a PhD in Italian Studies and Graduate Certificate in Global Medieval and Renaissance Studies from the University of Pennsylvania. His research interests include Early Modern Studies, Intellectual History, Mediterranean Studies, Paleography, Religious Studies, Second Language Acquisition and Development, and Translation Studies.
“Un neomartire ortodosso nel teatro gesuitico: il caso interconfessionale di Markos Kyriakopoulos,” Rivista di storia del cristianesimo 18.2 (2021): 441-470.
"Utopian Redemption and the Plurality of Worlds: Tommaso Campanella and Cyrano de Bergerac,” Rinascimento 59 (2019): 427-446.
"Che i matti dicano spropositi.’ A Discussion of Cometary Theory and Superstition in Seventeenth Century Italy," Nuncius 32.1 (2017): 85-110.
Manzini, Gianna. “Fashion is a Serious Business” in Eugenia Paulicelli. Fashion under Fascism. Beyond the Black Shirt (Bloomsbury Academics 2023, forthcoming). Original title: “La moda è una cosa seria,” La Donna (luglio 1935): 36-37.
Gabriella Zarri, “The Familiar Letters of a Princess and Nun: Sister Eleonora d’Este (1515-1575), Daughter of Lucrezia Borgia,” translated by Giuseppe Bruno-Chomin, in Gendering the Renaissance: Text and Context in Early Modern Italy [provisional title], edited by Lara Lynn Westwater and Meredith K. Ray [forthcoming, 11,026 words]. Original title: “Monaca e principessa. Lettere familiari di suor Eleonora d’Este (1515-1575), figlia di Lucrezia Borgia.”
Irene Fosi, Inquisition, Conversion, and Foreigners in Baroque Rome, translated by Giuseppe Bruno-Chomin (Leiden-Boston: Brill, 2020). Original Title: Convertire lo straniero. Forestieri e inquisizione in età moderna (Roma: Viella, 2011).
Other Translation Projects
Translation of spoken narration for “The Drama of Tosca” adaptation by Francesco Micheli, Opera Philadelphia, Mann Center for the Performing Arts, May 2021.
Subtitle transcription and translation for “Discussion: Medieval Poet Dante Alighieri,” with Ermanna Montanari and Marco Martinelli of Teatro delle Albe, Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts, University of Pennsylvania, October 2020.
Courses Taught at Penn
Ital 100 (Made in Italy: Fashion, Gender, and Identity from Renaissance to Fascism)
Ital 110 (Elementary Italian I)
Ital 120 (Elementary Italian II)
Ital 130 (Intermediate Italian I)
Ital 140 (Intermediate Italian II)
Ital 180 (Italian Conversation)
Ital 206 (Italian History on the Table)
Ital 208 (Business Italian)
Ital 300 (Lost and Found: Translation and Italian Literature)
Ital 300 (Renaissance!)
Co-editor, Bibliotheca Dantesca, peer-reviewed Journal 2019-