Synonyms for agliano or Related words with agliano

molini              alessandrino              vercellese              castellazzo              etneo              montechiaro              verzuolo              olginate              scarlino              sannita              molgora              frasso              licodia              gianantonio              eubea              gaetani              celano              gioiosa              monchiero              pontestura              massaia              frascineto              murazzano              peccioli              nevano              irpino              barlassina              magnago              maschito              azzano              tricerro              angiolo              caresana              bedero              abbadia              dolcedo              romagnano              cumiana              farigliano              pianezza              alpago              angri              contea              giano              squinzano              grumello              piacentino              vescovo              filetto              cossano             



Examples of "agliano"
Dolci was born in Civitella di Agliano and was ordained on 5 June 1890.
Moasca borders the following municipalities: Agliano Terme, Calosso, Canelli, Castelnuovo Calcea, and San Marzano Oliveto.
The comune borders the following municipalities: Agliano Terme, Canelli, Castiglione Tinella, Costigliole d'Asti, Moasca, and Santo Stefano Belbo.
Agliano Terme borders the following municipalities: Calosso, Castelnuovo Calcea, Costigliole d'Asti, Moasca, and Montegrosso d'Asti. Traditionally called simply Agliano (or in Piemontese), the "Terme" was added in recent times to draw attention to the presence of thermal baths, a tourist attraction.
Montegrosso d'Asti borders the following municipalities: Agliano Terme, Castelnuovo Calcea, Costigliole d'Asti, Isola d'Asti, Mombercelli, Montaldo Scarampi, Rocca d'Arazzo, and Vigliano d'Asti.
In Chile, the grape is known as Red Moscatel. Rare synonyms include Livatica, Leatico and Agliano. A white mutation known as Aleatico Bianco exists but is infrequently cultivated.
The professor in his study found a Marble of Agliano by Jacopo della Quercia is published in "Studi di storia dell'arte in onore di Mina Gregori" by Silvana Editoriale.
The neighbouring communes are Agliano Terme, Antignano, Calosso, Castagnole delle Lanze, Isola d’Asti, Montegrosso d’Asti, and San Martino Alfieri (in the Province of Asti); and Castiglione Tinella and Govone (in the Province of Cuneo).
Possibly born in Agliano in Piedmont, where her ancestors of the Ghibelline Lancia (or Lanza) noble family, so-called since Manfred I (fl. 1160–1214) had been "lancifer" pikeman of Emperor Frederick Barbarossa, served as margraves. There is no source which definitively states who her parents were, historians have offered three theories that she was a granddaughter of Manfred I Lancia:
Agliano is a "frazione" of the "comune" of Campello sul Clitunno in the Province of Perugia, Umbria, central Italy. It stands at an elevation of 1030 metres above sea level. At the time of the Istat census of 2001 it had 8 inhabitants.
Bianca lived most of her life in Lancia Castle of Brolo, the ancestral residence of her family, the Castello Normanno in Paternò and the castle of Gioia del Colle. She met Frederick II, who was then married to Yolande of Jerusalem, in 1225 at Agliano near Asti. Thenceforth, it is said, the two maintained a romantic relationship.
Agliano Terme is a "comune" (municipality) in the Province of Asti in the Italian region Piedmont, located about southeast of Turin and about southeast of Asti. As of 31 December 2004, it had a population of 1,658 and an area of .
In 1192 Manfred joined the city of Asti in making war on Boniface I of Montferrat. In 1194 Asti blocked Manfred's efforts to sell his share of the county of Loreto to Boniface, a territory on which the commune had its sights. On 20 September 1195 at Dogliani, Manfred granted a tenth (tithe) of the income from all the tolls in his lands to the monastery of Santa Maria di Pogliola. On 30 October he received back all his rights in the castles of Neive and Barbaresco from two of his vassals of the Cortazzone family. This last charter is the first to link the Lancia with the Agliano; a certain ""Brunus de Aglano"" signed the charter as a witness. Although it cannot be shown with certainty, the Agliano, Laerio and Canelli families appear frequently in subsequent documents in ways that suggest they were all vassals of the Lancia.
Aglianico is also known under the synonyms Aglianica, Aglianichella, Aglianichello, Aglianico Amaro, Aglianico del Vulture, Aglianico di Castellaneta, Aglianco di Puglia, Aglianico di Taurasi, Aglianico Femminile, Aglianico Mascolino, Aglianico nero, Aglianico Tringarulo, Aglianico Zerpoluso, Aglianico Zerpuloso, Aglianicone, Aglianicuccia, Agliano, Agliatica, Agliatico, Agnanico, Agnanico di Castellaneta, Cascavoglia, Cerasole, Ellanico, Ellenico, Fiano rosso, Fresella, Gagliano, Ghiandara, Ghianna, Ghiannara, Glianica, Gnanica, Gnanico, Granica, Olivella di S. Cosmo, Prie blanc, Ruopolo, Spriema, Tringarulo, Uva Catellaneta, Uva dei Cani, Uva di Castellaneta, and Uva near.
Nizza is a red "DOCG" wine produced in the northern Italian region of Piedmont. It is made from the Barbera grape, and the zone of production is limited to the "comuni" (municipalities) of Agliano Terme, Belveglio, Bruno, Calamandrana, Castel Boglione, Castelnuovo Belbo, Castelnuovo Calcea, Castel Rocchero, Cortiglione, Incisa Scapaccino, Moasca, Mombaruzzo, Mombercelli, Nizza Monferrato, Rocchetta Palafea, San Marzano Oliveto, Vaglio Serra and Vinchio within the province of Asti. In this area Barbera is the leading grape variety grown, because the pedoclimatic conditions here are particularly favourable for its ripening.
Some of the finds of the district of Agliano, dating from around 300 BC, attest to the Greek presence in the present territory of Sava. It was probably the last outpost towards the southern Salento Taranto, populated by Messapi. At the end of the 7th century AD, with the division of the Apulia region between Byzantines and Lombards, was built along the border known as a limes or Paretone Limitone of the Greeks, a wall built in dry limestone of modest size. The Limitone ran from the Adriatic coast south of Brindisi until the Ionian coast: the current territory of the resort across the Sava it was up to the Mount of The Gypsy Magalastro.
According to the family's history, the Monaldeschi had descended from Monaldo, a ninth-century Lombard feudatory of Charlemagne, whose three brothers were the progenitors of Florentine and Sienese nobles, the Cavalcanti, the Calvi and the Malevolti. The Monaldeschi appear in Orvieto documents from 1157. Their conflict with the Filippeschi surfaced in 1212. At Castiglione the fortress of the Monaldeschi was built in the fourteenth century with the rubble of the Castle of Paterno destroyed by Gerardo di Corrado Monaldeschi. The Monaldeschi towerhouse that rises above the rooftops of Civitella d'Agliano, overtopping the "campanile" of the church, still evokes the feudal power of the Monaldeschi at the limits of Umbria, on the banks of the Tiber; they were dislodged from Agliano by the Papacy in 1415, following the distracting Western Schism that had served to protract the Monaldeschi's medieval power.
On 5 May 1214, in his last surviving charter, Manfred gave his possessions in Beinette and Rossana to the bishop of Asti. Manfred died in 1214 or 1215, since by the end of the latter year his son, Manfred II (born 1185×95), his only child known for certain by name, had succeeded him. Jordan Lancia ("Iordaninus de Lança"), attested in documents from 1218, was probably also Manfred's son. His given name was common among the Agliano, who were Manfred's vassals. Bianca, who married Bonifacio d'Agliano and was the mother of Bianca Lancia and thus grandmother of King Manfred of Sicily, was probably a daughter. Manfred's wife, the mother of Manfred II, is not known by name and can only be assumed to have married her husband shortly before the birth of the eldest child, not much earlier than 1185 or later than 1195.
As of 2000 there were of Barbera planted, making it the third most widely planted red grape variety in Italy. At its highpoint in the late 20th century, there were over planted but fallout from the "Methanol scandal" of the 1980s and the lack of a driving worldwide market caused those numbers to decline. In the Piedmont region Barbera is widely grown in Asti and Monferrato regions. While there is no officially defined "Classico" region, like Chianti Classico, the region of the Asti province between the towns of Nizza Monferrato, Vinchio, Castelnuovo Calcea, Agliano, Belveglio and Rocchetta is considered among locals to be the "heart" of Barbera in Piedmont. In 2001, the town of Nizza was officially recognized as a sub-region within the greater Barbera d'Asti DOC. Being one of the warmest areas in Asti, Nizza has the potential to produce the ripest Barbera with sugar levels to match some of the grape's high acidity. The wines of Barbera d'Asti tend to be bright in color and elegant while Barbera d'Alba tend to have a deep color with more intense, powerful fruit. In the Alba region many of the best vineyard sites are dedicated to Nebbiolo with Barbera relegated to secondary location, which limits the quality and quantities of the wines labeled with the Barbera d'Alba DOC. In the Monferrato DOC, Barbera is blended with up to 15% Freisa, Grignolino and Dolcetto and can be slightly sparkling.