Depiction of a 14th C. fight (1369?) between the militias of the Guelf and Ghibelline factions in the Italian commune of Bologna, from the Croniche of Giovanni Sercambi of Lucca. Circa 1400. From Le Croniche di Giovanni Sercambi lucchese by Giovanni Sercambi. This work is in the public domain in its country of origin and other countries and areas where the copyright term is the author’s life plus 70 years or less.
–This is the first image I’ve found of the Guelf and Ghibelline groups where I could make out that the Guelf were actually “good elf” -sized.
In looking into the town of Bologna because he’d live-worked there for awhile, I’d run across this novel by a collective writing group there called Wu Ming: Tomorrow I have to go try to lay hands on a copy of the “Altai” novel by the Wu Ming group of Bologna. 11/26/18 — It’s a novel mostly about Nasi so it’s too much for me to be able to read right now if ever since that Nasi-types is where all the lies come from. While here they also had a copy of another of Wu ming’s novels and I got a copy of the copyright page which I hope they won’t think means my blog is barred from being able to make support for at least myself let alone the whole future of eternity for the whole universe forever, but it would be a good novel for discussion if other people read it, about the “native” Americans over here that I think were planted from disembodied ovary “method” of growing humans via infiltration via the St. Lawrence River, is an important topic so I got this copyright page so I can recall the title, 201811271455=Manituana is this other novel’s title, by the Wu Ming group in Bologna, Italy, which city does come up in the “Limitless/Dark Fields” novel. I’d first thought this one was about Mantua, Italy. I didn’t catch what it stands for, likely a name.
2/5/19, the only other thing I know about Bologna yet is that it isn’t far from Ferrara where alot of the historical set up of my sort of people had likely been going on, me figuring that from Ferrara’s connection to that Joseph “Lepanto” Nasi character (1521-79, was probably close to the anatomist Vesalius, too.)