Allen Mandelbaum was an American professor of literature and the humanities and translator from Classical Greek and Italian. His translations of classic works gained him numerous awards in the United States, he was born in Albany, New York in 1926 and at age 13 moved with his family to Manhattan. After beginning his higher education at Yeshiva University, he studied English and comparative literature at Columbia University, receiving his master's degree in 1946 and his doctorate in 1951, he spent 15 years in Italy. He taught English and comparative literature at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York from 1966 to 1986 and served as executive officer of the Ph. D. Program in English from 1972 to 1980. In 1989 he was named Jr.. Professor of Humanities at Wake Forest University, his translation of the Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri appeared between 1980 and 1984. He subsequently acted as general editor of the California Lectura Dantis, a collection of essays on the Comedy. Mandelbaum received the 1973 National Book Award in category Translation for Virgil's Aeneid.
In 2000, Mandelbaum traveled to Florence, for the 735th anniversary of Dante's birth, was awarded the Gold Medal of Honor of the City of Florence for his translation of the Divine Comedy. In 2003, he was awarded The Presidential Prize for Translation from the President of Italy, received Italy's highest award, the Presidential Cross of the Order of the Star of Italian Solidarity. 1973: National Book Award for translation 2000: City of Florence Gold Medal of Honor 2003: Italian Presidential Prize for Translation 2003: Italian Presidential Cross of the Order of the Star of Italian Solidarity Order of Merit from the Republic of Italy Premio Mondello Premio Leonardo Premio Biella Premio Lerici-Pea Premio Montale at the Montale Centenary in Rome Circe-Sabaudia Award He died in Winston-Salem, North Carolina in 2011. He was noted for his invariable production of translations of classic Greek and Italian works with a constant size of 400 pages. Journeyman Leaves of Absence Chelmaxioms: the maxims, maxioms of Chelm A Lied of Letterpress for Moser and McGrath The Savantasse of Montparnasse The Aeneid of Virgil.
New York: Bantam. 1981. ISBN 0-553-21041-6. Homer's Odyssey. New York: Bantam. 1991. ISBN 978-0-553-21399-7. Ovid's Metamorphoses The Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri: Inferno. New York: Bantam. 1982. ISBN 0-553-21339-3; the Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri: Purgatorio. New York: Bantam. 1984. ISBN 0-553-21344-X; the Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri: Paradiso. New York: Bantam. 1986. ISBN 0-553-21204-4; the Selected Writings of Salvatore Quasimodo Selected poems of Giuseppe Ungaretti. Ithaca: Cornell UP. 1975. ISBN 0-8014-0850-4. Mandelbaum, Allen. Lectura Dantis: Inferno. A Canto-by-Canto Commentary. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 978-0-520-21270-1. Mandelbaum, Allen. Lectura Dantis: Purgatorio. A Canto-by-Canto Commentary. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 978-0-520-25056-7. Irma Brandeis' defense of Mandelbaum's translation of the Divine Comedy Dr. Allen Mandelbaum's Faculty Biography at Wake Forest University World of Dante multimedia site which includes Italian text and Mandelbaum's translation of the Divine Comedy, a gallery, maps and searchable database
Red Lodge Airport is a public use airport located one nautical mile northwest of the central business district of Red Lodge, a city in Carbon County, United States. It is owned by the City of Carbon County. According to the FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2009–2013, it is categorized as a general aviation airport. Although many U. S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, this airport is assigned RED by the FAA but has no designation from the IATA. Red Lodge Airport covers an area of 212 acres at an elevation of 5,763 feet above mean sea level, it has one runway designated 16/34 with an asphalt surface measuring 4,000 by 75 feet. For the 12-month period ending September 20, 2005, the airport had 8,050 aircraft operations, an average of 22 per day: 97% general aviation, 3% air taxi, <1% military. At that time there were 14 aircraft based at this airport: 14 % multi-engine. Aerial image as of 25 August 1998 from USGS The National Map Resources for this airport: FAA airport information for RED AirNav airport information for RED FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker SkyVector aeronautical chart for RED