Synonyms for calvesi or Related words with calvesi

tadini              pessina              gardini              consolini              gasperoni              rustichelli              calzolari              pesenti              moschini              bosisio              amadei              berruti              pittella              raffaelli              besozzi              corioni              carloni              varotari              albertazzi              foschi              ghini              galimberti              azzolini              bozzolo              bertazzoni              ceccato              pigliaru              casetti              lanzoni              ceresoli              zanini              bechi              carnino              fardella              bresciani              cremonesi              giorgetti              michelucci              mirabassi              abbati              padovano              bettoni              mantegazza              taparelli              mainetti              cozza              tiraboschi              ubaldi              morlacchi              tacchini             

Examples of "calvesi"
Sandro Calvesi (1913–1980), the "capostipite" of the Calvesi family, coached the Italian hurdler Eddy Ottoz, who afterwards became his son-in-law through his marriage with Lyana Calvesi. Calvesi was also the first coach of French Olympic champion Guy Drut. He was also the promoter of the athletic club, "Atletica Brescia".
Maurizio Calvesi (born in 1954) is an Italian cinematographer.
He was also the founder of the athletic club, "Atletica Brescia". As part of the team, among the other people Calvesi coached was Armando Filiput, two time European champion in the 400 metres hurdles, 1948 Olympian Luigi Paterlini and of course his wife, who continued to compete in Masters athletics into her 90s. Daughter Lyana, who he also coached, currently leads Atletica Sandro Calvesi, another top Italian athletic club, which hosts the annual Meeting Sandro Calvesi.
Alessandro "Sandro" Calvesi (5 September 1913 – 20 November 1980) was an Italian athletics coach.
Maurizio Calvesi, Lorenzo Canova, Marisa Vescovo, Marco Meneguzzo. "Collezione Farnesina Experimenta". Rome, Gangemi Editori, 2008. .
Calvesi was born in Rome, the son of Bernhard Calvesi, a papal chamberlain. His date of birth, his musical education, and the details of his youth are now unknown. The first definite account of the singer was in 1777 for a series of performances in operas in Rome. He actively performed in comic operas in Italy up through 1782. From 1782 to 1783 he sang in Dresden at the newly opened Kurfürstliches Hoftheater. In 1784 he appeared at La Scala in the Milan premiere of Domenico Cimarosa's "Chi dell'altrui si veste presto si spogli". While performing in Italy he married the soprano Teresa Calvesi who specialized in comprimario and soubrette roles.
Born in Rome, Calvesi began his career in 1977 as a camera operator before debuting as cinematographer in 1990. In 1992 he won a special Ciak d'oro for his work in Aurelio Grimaldi's "Acla's Descent into Floristella". In 2003 Calvesi won the Golden Pegasus at the Flaiano Film Festival for his work in Roberto Faenza's "The Soul Keeper". He won the Nastro d'Argento for best cinematography twice, in 2007 for Roberto Andò's "Secret Journey" and in 2010 for Ferzan Özpetek's "Loose Cannons". He also won two Globi d'oro (Italian Golden Globes), in 2007 for Mohsen Melliti's "I, the Other" and in 2008 for Faenza's "I Vicerè".
Gabre Gabric's daughter, Lyana Calvesi (born 1944), is a former athlete who afterward assumed the role of manager of several Masters athletics teams and before founding the athletic master club, "Atletica Calvesi". She married Eddy Ottoz (born 1944), a former Italian hurdler (bronze medal in 1968 Summer Olympics and 5 times European champion) before becoming the manager of the Italian National Olympic Committee from 2001. He represented Italy at the 1964 Summer Olympics held in Tokyo, Japan, and the 1968 Summer Olympics held in Mexico City, Mexico, where he won the bronze medal in the 110-metre hurdles event.
The theological symbolism behind the representation is complex. Maurizio Calvesi has suggested that the tent represents the Ark of the Covenant. Mary would be thus the new Ark of Alliance in her role as Mother of Christ. For other scholars the tent is a symbol of the Catholic Church and the Madonna would symbolize the tabernacle, as she is portrayed containing Jesus' body.
In 1794 Calvesi retired from the stage and returned to his native Italy. Somewhere around 1796 he began working in Rome as an impresario. He was one of the city's leading organizers of concerts and theatrical events up through 1811. After that his whereabouts and activities are unknown.
Ljubica Gabric-Calvesi (17 October 1914 – 16 December 2015), known as Gabre Gabric, was a Croatian-born Italian track and field athlete who competed in the 1936 Summer Olympics and in the 1948 Summer Olympics. Her best discus throw was 43.35 m (1939).
Volsco added that these were "arranged in the pattern of a picture". Maurizio Calvesi, in identifying Francesco Colonna as the author of "Hypnerotomachia Poliphili", identifies passages in "Hypnerotomachia" depending on Pliny that were enriched by direct experience of the mosaics themselves.
The works have been chosen by a scientific committee directed by Maurizio Calvesi and composed of Lorenzo Canova, Marco Meneguzzo and Marisa Vescovo. The works are chosen with the purpose of documenting the different artistic currents present in Italy from the 1990s to 2000.
Invited by Renato Barilli, Tommaso Trini and Maurizio Calvesi, he participated in "Gennaio '70", the Biennale of young Bolognese artists; in "Arte e Critica", in Modena, following a recommendation by Renato Barilli; in "Environment", a documentary show organized by the Italian section of UNESCO in Paris ("Farfalla Night!", 1970, "Greta Garbo Galà", 1971).
In 1785 Calvesi and his wife joined the roster of singers at the Burgtheater in Vienna. Calvesi made his first appearance at that opera house as Sandrino in Giovanni Paisiello's "Il re Teodoro" in 1785. In July of that year he created the role of Casimiro in the premiere of Stephen Storace's "Gli sposi malcontenti". On 8 January 1788 he performed the role of Atar in the premiere of Antonio Salieri's "Axur, re d'Ormus" opposite his wife as Fiammetta. Tesesa sang supporting roles in Vienna, often in productions with her husband, up through 1791; with Ippolito in Paisiello's "Fedra" being her greatest success. She was then active in theatres in London and Italy while her husband remained in Austria.
In May 2009 Alberto Sughi had a new large retrospective this time in Palazzo Sant'Elia, Palermo, Sicily. The exhibition presented a group of ninety paintings, both from public and private collections. The exhibition catalogue featured a long essay "Dove va l'uomo" ("Where man goes") by the exhibition curator Professor Maurizio Calvesi. In September 2009 the same exhibition was shown at the Italian Institute of Culture in London.
Mozart contributed a vocal quartet, 'Dite almeno in che mancai?' K479, and a vocal terzet, 'Mandina amabile' K480, for a performance at the Burgtheater in Vienna on 1785. (The former work was first heard in public on 5 November, and the latter on 28 November.) The singers involved were Vincenzo Calvesi (Count), Celeste Coltellini (Mandina), Stefano Mandini (Pippo), and Francesco Bussani (Biaggio), the last named in K479 only.
By the age of 17, Proksch was a champion pole vaulter and competed internationally, most notably placing 6th in the event at the 1936 Summer Olympics. He broke the Austrian record for the event on eight separate occasions. Even after turning 100, he continued to compete at the World's Masters Championships, often unopposed in his age bracket. Having won 14 gold medals at the games after 1994, he was considered the world's oldest active athlete. He was one of the last two known surviving track and field competitors from the 1936 Olympic Games to still be competing (the other being Ljubica Gabric-Calvesi).
In Italy, the first major exhibition of his graphic work was displayed at the “Calcografia Nazionale” in Rome, then headed by Maurizio Calvesi. From 1966 to 1970 he lived in Japan. He studied Ukiyoe, the ancient Japanese art of woodblock, at the “Tokyo University of the Arts”, (Tokyo Geijutsu Daigaku) with Professor T.Ono who introduced him to the workshops of traditional Japanese craftsmen: engravers and printers of the Ukiyoe, masters in the craft of lacquer, painters of “Nihonga” (Traditional Japanese painting), calligraphy masters and “Katana” (the Japanese sword) craftsmen.
Married to 1936 and 1948 Olympian Gabre Gabric, among the people he coached was the Italian hurdler Eddy Ottoz, after became his son-in-law, married to his daughter Lyana Calvesi. Ottoz set the Italian national record in the 110 metres hurdles while winning the bronze medal at the 1968 Olympics and was the dominant European hurdler of the 1960s. The record lasted for almost 26 years until it was bested by Calvesi's grandson, Laurent Ottoz, Eddy's son. Another grandson Patrick Ottoz also became a top ranked hurdler.