Synonyms for di_meana or Related words with di_meana

carlo_ripa              ugo_la_malfa              giovanni_spadolini              francesco_speroni              renato_brunetta              valerio_zanone              fabrizio_cicchitto              pietro_nenni              giuliano_amato              enrico_boselli              alfonso_pecoraro_scanio              oronzo_reale              giulio_tremonti              mario_monti              vito_gnutti              psdi              emma_bonino              lamberto_dini              maurizio_sacconi              marco_pannella              francesco_rutelli              spadolini              claudio_martelli              rosy_bindi              giancarlo_galan              pietro_ingrao              arnaldo_forlani              filippo_turati              benedetto_della_vedova              valdo_spini              giuseppe_saragat              renato_altissimo              luca_romagnoli              maurizio_lupi              marco_cappato              gian_paolo_gobbo              roberto_cota              bruno_villabruna              amintore_fanfani              rino_formica              giovanni_goria              giulio_andreotti              roberto_maroni              mario_borghezio              mariano_rumor              matteo_salvini              massimo_alema              enrico_letta              antonio_segni              giovanni_malagodi             



Examples of "di_meana"
1974 saw the start of the four-year presidency of Carlo Ripa di Meana. The International Art Exhibition was not held (until it was resumed in 1976).
On 15 November 1977, the so-called 'Biennale of Dissent' (International and of the USSR) opened. Because of the ensuing controversies, president Ripa di Meana resigned.
Marina Ripa Di Meana (born Maria Elide Punturieri and previously known as Marina Lante della Rovere; born 21 October 1941) is an Italian writer, actress, director, stylist and TV personality.
Founding members included Desideria Pasolini dall'Onda, Antonio Cederna and Umberto Zanotti Bianco, the archaeologist and Italian senator for life, who became its first president. Later presidents of the organisation have included the writer Giorgio Bassani, Desideria Pasolini dall'Onda, the politician Carlo Ripa di Meana, and Giovanni Losavio who is the current incumbent.
My First Forty Years (, also known as My Wonderful Life) is a 1987 Italian comedy film directed by Carlo Vanzina and starring Carol Alt, Elliott Gould and Jean Rochefort. It is loosely based on the autobiography of Marina Ripa Di Meana.
Lucrezia Lante della Rovere was born on July 19, 1966 in Rome, Lazio, Italy as Donna Lucrezia Lante Montefeltro della Rovere. She is the daughter of Alessandro Lante della Rovere (1936–1995) and Marina Ripa Di Meana. She studied for one year in the American Overseas School of Rome.
For Adriano Belli's Teatro Lirico Sperimentale in Spoleto she both choreographed and danced "Maria" in Pergolesi's "Stabat Mater", also scoring actress Piera Degli Esposti. Within the same institution she became assistant for scene movements to directors Alvaro Piccardi, Franco Ripa di Meana and Gabriele Dolcini.
Cattive ragazze (translated: Bad Girls) is 1992 film directed by Marina Ripa Di Meana. It was produced by Alberto Tarallo and Achille Manzotti and starred Eva Grimaldi, Brando Giorgi, Burt Young and Anita Ekberg. The film was released in the cinema circuit Italian 15 August 1992. Eva Grimaldi stars as a recently divorced woman falling in love with a male stripper. The production received bad publicity, as it was made using money from the country's Ministry of Cultural Heritage and Activities.
The Europe Theatre Prize is an award of the European Commission for a personality who has "contributed to the realisation of cultural events that promote understanding and the exchange of knowledge between peoples". "The winner is chosen for the whole of his artistic path among notable personalities of international theatre considered in all its different forms, articulations and expressions". The prize was established in 1986 when Carlo Ripa di Meana was first Commissioner of Culture. The European Parliament and the European Council have supported it as a "European cultural interest organisation" since 2002.
The Greens were a founding component of The Olive Tree coalition in 1995. Following the 1996 general election, they were part of the centre-left governments led by Romano Prodi, Massimo D'Alema and Giuliano Amato. Edo Ronchi was minister of the Environment (1996–2000) and Alfonso Pecoraro Scanio minister of Agriculture (2000–2001). During those years, the party lost two of its leading members: Francesco Rutelli, who had been just re-elected mayor of Rome, in 1997 and Carlo Ripa di Meana in 1999.
was appointed Environment Commissioner in 1990 which coincided with increased public interest and awareness in environmental issues. Ripa di Meana's appointment took place at the same time as that of a new Directorate-General, Brinkhorst. They both tried to change the image of DG XI (now DG Environment) in charge of environmental issues and make it a more mainstream actor. According to Schön-Quinlivan the then President of the Commission, Jacques Delors, did not appreciate Ripa di Meana’s political style and their relationship became strained. Ripa di Meana was eventually replaced by Karel Van Miert for a period of six months until a full-time replacement could be found. Yet Van Miert supported what had been done before him and described environmental policy as ‘one of our most successful policies, and one of the best understood’.
ReL aims at strengthening the alliance between Catholics and secular forces, for which Forza Italia was born in 1994. It was launched in November 2009 by Chicchitto, a former member of the Italian Socialist Party, along with other former Socialists, including Francesco Forte (who serves as president of ReL's scientific committee), Ugo Finetti, Margherita Boniver, Giuliano Cazzola, Francesco Colucci (leader of We Reformers), Pier Luigi Borghini, Giancarlo Lehner, Sergio Pizzolante (active also in Young Italy), Chiara Moroni, Alfredo Pallone, Fiamma Nirenstein, Carlo Ripa di Meana. In order to fulfill its goal of uniting the different political traditions represented in the Italian centre-right, the think tank includes also some liberals, such as Luigi Compagna and Nicolò Zanon, some liberal Christian democrats, including Sandro Fontana and Gianstefano Frigerio, and some leading liberal-conservatives from National Alliance, such as Gennaro Malgieri and Paolo Armaroli.
The Italian erotic thriller "Cattive ragazze (Bad Girls)" was directed by gossip columnist Marina Ripa Di Meana, and stars Eva Grimaldi as a recently divorced woman falling in love with a male stripper, alongside a cast of big names such as Anita Ekberg and Burt Young. The production received bad publicity, as it was made using money from the country's Ministry of Cultural Heritage and Activities. Paolo Mereghetti in his film encyclopaedia "Dizionario dei Film" described the film as a "..vapid mess that can only serve those incapable of understanding what cinema is," and considered it able to "..compete for the title of worst film in cinema history and win!" G. Giraud wrote in "Il Lavoro", that "Cattive ragazze" "does not resemble anything in a real movie, or even recall anything previously seen at the cinema, even in its worst." Film critic Marco Giusti refers to it as "one of the pillars of Italian trash cinema." While "Cattive ragazze" was Ripa Di Meana's directorial debut, she has not made another film since.
In 1976 Cavellini managed to obtain a letter of invitation to the Venice Biennale and wrote his name in place of that of the artist, then he mailed a letter to the president of the Biennale Commission Carlo Ripa di Meana declining the invite because he disagreed with the way the event had been organized. The two letters were published on the April 1976 issue of "Flash Art". The art book by Albert Skira published a picture of Marco Lucchetti wearing clothes with Cavellini's story written on them. Dutch magazine "Miroir" and German magazine "Pardon" published articles about him. Three new solo exhibitions were made in Poland, and one in the Netherlands, and Cavellini was also selected for numerous group exhibitions. He started to gain more popularity. He received a letter from Elke Koska and Ha Schult, German artists. Camillo Capolongo invited him to participate in an exhibition in Naples, Nola and Pomigliano, which was then replicated in Milan at the Castello Sforzesco. Art critic Sara Breitberg, working for the Tel Aviv Art Museum, published an article about Cavellini on an Israeli newspaper, and Orna Panfil from the University of Tel Aviv founded a Center for Cavellinian Research.