Is it possible to appreciate fully Dante’s work without understanding the man himself and the society in which he lived? A recent book attempted to shed new light on what some have called the greatest of all European poems.
- To celebrate Dante's 750th birthday, in 2015 the BBC's Landmark programme discussed The Divine Comedy.
- Astronaut Reads The Divine Comedy on the International Space Station on Dante’s 750th Birthday
- BBC 2014 radio adaptation of The Divine Comedy
- Start the Week on The Divine Comedy
- Free Online Literature Courses: Dante
- A Free Course on Dante’s Divine Comedy from Yale University
- Botticelli’s 92 Illustrations of Dante’s Divine Comedy
- Divine Comedy in an illuminated medieval manuscript
- A Digital Archive of the Earliest Illustrated Editions of Dante’s Divine Comedy (1487-1568)
- Hear Inferno Read Aloud by Influential Poet & Translator John Ciardi (1954)
- William Blake’s Last Work: Illustrations for Dante’s Divine Comedy and on Blake's ongoing obsession with these drawings
- Visualising Dante’s Hell: See Maps & Drawings of Dante’s Inferno from the Renaissance Through Today