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  1. Carlo Ginzburg (2012). Une Machine À Penser. Common Knowledge 18 (1):79-85.
    The author describes his research experience in the 1960s, as an apprentice historian, in the Warburg Library. His work on witchcraft trials in early modern Italy, he argues, was deeply affected by the Library's unique character. Aby Warburg's law of the “good neighbour” (the book we need is placed next to the one we are looking for) is illustrated through a specific example: the encounter with a forgotten tract dealing with some anomalous Bavarian witchcraft trials — a book that would (...)
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  2. Anthony Grafton, Jeffrey F. Hamburger, Peter Mack, Michael Baxandall, Elizabeth Sears, Georges Didi-Huberman, Carlo Ginzburg, Joseph Leo Koerner, Christopher S. Wood & Jill Kraye (2012). Introduction: Warburg's Library and Its Legacy. Common Knowledge 18 (1):1-16.
    In this introduction to a Common Knowledge special issue on the Warburg Institute, the authors argue that the Institute remains today — as it has been, in different forms, for almost a century — one of Europe's central institutions for the study of cultural history. At once a rich and uniquely organized library, a center for doctoral and postdoctoral research, and a teaching faculty, the Institute was first envisioned by Aby Warburg, a pioneering historian of art and culture from a (...)
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  3. Carlo Ginzburg (2010). Mircea Eliade's Ambivalent Legacy. In Christian K. Wedemeyer & Wendy Doniger (eds.), Hermeneutics, Politics, and the History of Religions: The Contested Legacies of Joachim Wach and Mircea Eliade. Oxford University Press.
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  4. Carlo Ginzburg (2010). The Letter Kills: On Some Implications of 2 Corinthians 3:62. History and Theory 49 (1):71-89.
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  5. Carlo Ginzburg (2008). 2 Representing the Enemy: Historical Evidence and its Ambiguities. In Andrew Bell, John Swenson-Wright & Karin Tybjerg (eds.), Evidence. Cambridge University Press. 19--29.
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  6. Carlo Ginzburg (2007). Minutiae, Close‐Up, Microanalysis. Critical Inquiry 34 (1):174-189.
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  7. Carlo Ginzburg (2006). Dante's Epistle to Cangrande and its Two Authors. Proceedings of the British Academy 139:195-216.
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  8. Michael Fried, Robert Pippin, Michel Chaouli, Stefan Andriopoulos, Richard Menke, Carlo Ginzburg, Dragan Kujundzic, Jacques Derrida & J. Hillis Miller (2005). 1. Barthes's Punctum Barthes's Punctum (Pp. 539-574). Critical Inquiry 31 (3).
     
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  9. Carlo Ginzburg (2005). Latitude, Slaves, and the Bible: An Experiment in Microhistory. Critical Inquiry 31 (3):665-683.
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  10. Carlo Ginzburg (2004). Memory and Distance: Learning From a Gilded Silver Vase (Antwerp, C. 1530). Diogenes 51 (1):99-112.
    This article concerns a silver beaker (now at the Residenzmuseum, Munich) decorated with scenes which seem to be related to the Spanish conquest of Mexico. On the basis of stylistic, iconographic and archival evidence the silversmith is here tentatively identified with an Italian-born artist, Stefano Capello, who is thought to have added a decoration to a pre-existing beaker on the eve of the treaty of Cambrai (3 August 1529). Margaret of Austria, aunt of the emperor Charles V, might have given (...)
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  11. Carlo Ginzburg (2004). Family Resemblances and Family Trees: Two Cognitive Metaphors. Critical Inquiry 30 (3):537-556.
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  12. Julia Kristeva, Carolyn Abbate, Carlo Ginzburg, Mark Seltzer, Mark Hansen, Clark Lunberry & Dipesh Chakrabarty (2004). 1. Is There a Feminine Genius? Is There a Feminine Genius?(Pp. 493-504). Critical Inquiry 30 (3).
     
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  13. Carlo Ginzburg (2003). Mémoire et distance. Diogène 201 (1):108.
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  14. Carlo Ginzburg (1994). Killing a Chinese Mandarin: The Moral Implications of Distance. Critical Inquiry 21 (1):46.
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  15. Carlo Ginzburg, John Tedeschi & Anne C. Tedeschi (1993). Microhistory: Two or Three Things That I Know About It. Critical Inquiry 20 (1):10.
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  16. Carlo Ginzburg (1991). Checking the Evidence: The Judge and the Historian. Critical Inquiry 18 (1):79.
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  17. Carlo Ginzburg (1979). Clues. Theory and Society 7 (3):273-288.
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