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This essay explores attitudes towards home-grown anti-black racism in Italy from the 1960s to the early1980s by focusing on the reception of Giovanni Vento's Il Nero, a 1965 film that depicts the everyday lives of two biracial Italians born at the end of the Second World War from encounters between Italian women and non-white Allied soldiers, and of Antonio Campobasso's Nero di Puglia, a partly autobiographical book by one of these biracial Italians, published in 1980. Campobasso's powerfuldoi:10.1017/mit.2018.31 fatcat:ytdrlriyi5hynjryufezco2kha