“It’s a designated place for sea travel. It’s been so, since ancient times, there is no heaven or earth to compare it to: the real, classic journey is by sea.
It opens from this confirmation “Call me Marconi. Sea stories”New book written by Edison for ETS Athos Bigongiali E Orestes VeriniInaugurating Gunga DayNew series by Publishing House, directed by Franco Cardini E Alessandro AgostinelliDedicated to the theme of travel.
This is a collection of sea stories depicting the incredible adventure experienced by a sailor named Renzo. MarconiBeginning in the Garfagnana Mountains, at one time, between the 60’s and ’90s, far from our current sense, it can almost be defined as “mythical”.
Singapore, Patagonia, India, Canada, the Amazon, and the Caribbean are becoming the scene of hunts, ambush attacks, storms, and shipwrecks, intertwined with fights, ghost stories, appearances, encounters with indigenous peoples, and exploitation of mythical heroes.
True stories, no matter how unrealistic they may be orally, are all true, because, as the radio operator who left Apennines to see the world says at the end of the book, “sailors never lie.”
Athos BigongialiThe writer makes his debut in his narrative A working class city (Celerio, 1989), and took a theatrical performance from it. He is the author of several books and has published Earth disease warnings (1990), Irish vigilance (1992) e R.L. Dr. from Stevenson. Letter to Hyde (1994). Including several of his publications Che’s ashes (1996), Ballad for a hot summer (1998), Once pizza. A illustrated story (2000), Clown (2006) e Steve McQueen’s latest escape (2009). Athos Bigongiali, author of ten radio plays for RAI, has collaborated on the cultural pages of various newspapers and magazines and is a member of the jury for various literary awards.
Orestes Verini, Graduated in economics and commerce from the University of Pisa where he teaches, has lived in Lunijiana for some time, often moving to Garfagna. In 2019 he published Madrid for First Editor In the footsteps of Tuscan-Emilian Apennines painter Pietro da TaladaIn 2021, Franco Piccinelli won the National Prize. He is the co-author of the radio program Passy Pace Parole – Narcioni a Mesocosta, dedicated to problems in the hinterland and mountains.
Prone to fits of apathy. Unable to type with boxing gloves on. Internet advocate. Avid travel enthusiast. Entrepreneur. Music expert.