|Born||October 14, 1872|
|Died||February 3, 1965(aged 92)|
|Occupation||Professor of Human Anatomy|
|Organization||University of Turin|
|Known for||Pioneer of in vitro studies on cultured cells|
Giuseppe Levi (October 14, 1872 – February 3, 1965) was an Italian anatomist and histologist, professor of human anatomy (since 1916) at the universities of Sassari, Palermo and Turin. He was born on October 14, 1872 in Trieste to Jewish parents, Michele Levi and Emma Perugia. He was married to Lidia Tanzi and had five children: Gino, Mario, Alberto, Paola (who became the wife of Adriano Olivetti), and writer Natalia Ginzburg (wife of Leone Ginzburg and mother of Carlo Ginzburg), who described her father's personality in the successful Italian book Lessico famigliare (1963).
Levi was a pioneer of in vitro studies of cultured cells. He contributed to the study of the nervous system, especially on the plasticity of sensory ganglion cells.
- Pannese, Ennio (2005). "LEVI, Giuseppe". Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani. Istituto dell'Enciclopedia Italiana. Retrieved 2012-12-30.
- Patrizia Acobas. "Natalia Ginzburg 1916 – 1991". Jewish Women's Archive. Retrieved 2012-08-13.
- "Giuseppe Levi" (in Italian). Enciclopedia Treccani online. Retrieved 2012-08-13.
- M. Bentivoglio; A. Vercelli; G. Filogamo (December 2006). "Giuseppe Levi: mentor of three Nobel laureates". Journal of the History of the Neurosciences. 15 (4): 358–68. PMID 16997763. doi:10.1080/09647040600888974. Retrieved 2012-08-13.