Synonyms for ferruccio_parri or Related words with ferruccio_parri

ivanoe_bonomi              ugo_la_malfa              giuseppe_saragat              giovanni_spadolini              sandro_pertini              giuliano_amato              filippo_turati              francesco_cossiga              fabrizio_cicchitto              lamberto_dini              luigi_longo              giovanni_leone              antonio_segni              oscar_luigi_scalfaro              giancarlo_galan              maurizio_sacconi              enrico_letta              massimo_alema              roberto_formigoni              renato_brunetta              pietro_nenni              bettino_craxi              ignazio_la_russa              palmiro_togliatti              giulio_andreotti              la_malfa              walter_veltroni              francesco_rutelli              carlo_rosselli              maurizio_gasparri              arnaldo_forlani              mariano_rumor              enrico_berlinguer              matteo_renzi              umberto_terracini              benedetto_della_vedova              cossiga              roberto_maroni              paolo_gentiloni              achille_starace              mario_monti              roberto_farinacci              oronzo_reale              giovanni_gronchi              francesco_saverio_nitti              pietro_ingrao              pino_rauti              valerio_zanone              claudio_treves              leonida_bissolati             

Examples of "ferruccio_parri"
Ferruccio Parri held an anti-fascist talk in during a demonstration on July 19, two days after Tambroni's resignation.
The L'Istituto di Istruzione Superiore "Juana Romani" is an art school. There is also the agricultural college in Via Ferruccio Parri.
The cemetery contains the graves of Oscar Wilde's wife Constance Lloyd, Ferruccio Parri, Fabrizio De André, Nino Bixio, and Giuseppe Mazzini.
Arangio-Ruiz was the Minister of Justice in the government of Ivanoe Bonomi and Ferruccio Parri. He has been minister of justice from June 1944 to December 1945.
In April 1953 the party merged with some disgruntled members of the Italian Republican Party (PRI), led by Ferruccio Parri, to form Popular Unity (UP).
Ferruccio Parri (; January 19, 1890 in Pinerolo – December 8, 1981 in Rome) was an Italian partisan and politician who served as the 29th Prime Minister of Italy for several months in 1945. During the resistance he was known as Maurizio.
The initial members of CLNAI were: liberals Justin Arpesani and Casagrande, the Communists Cause's Girolamo Li and Joseph Dozza, shareholders Albasini Scrosati and Ferruccio Parri, the Socialists Veratti (since deceased) and Viotto, the Christian Democrats, and Casò Enrico Falck .
The Republican Democratic Concentration (, CDR) was a liberal and republican list which contested in the Italian general election of 1946. It was formed in February 1946 by Ferruccio Parri, a former Prime Minister of Italy, and Ugo La Malfa, following a split from the Action Party (PdA) which had just turned on socialist ideas.
Although being mostly in London, he also continued to occupy himself with Italian internal politics. By the end of 1945 he disapproved the initiative of Liberal Party leader Leone Cattani to overthrow the government of Ferruccio Parri, the elderly head of the Resistenza movement.
Bisceglie is a station on Line 1 of Milan Metro in Milan, Italy. The station opened in 1992 as the western end of the line. The station is located between Via Bisceglie and Via Ferruccio Parri, within the municipality of Milan.
Among the protagonists that day there were Italo Viglianesi, Enzo Dalla Chiesa and Renato Bulleri from PSU, Raffaele Vanni and Amedeo Sommovigo from PRI, trade unionist from PSLI, many independent trade unionists and influential persons like the partisan and former Prime Minister Ferruccio Parri. Assembly president was senator Luigi Carmagnola.
In 1944, together with Ferruccio Parri and Alfredo Pizzoni, he was appointed as president of the Comitato di Liberazione Nazionale (National Liberation Committee) of northern Italy (then still under German occupation). He became also Chief of Staff of the partisan military forces.
After World War II, Ferruccio Parri of the liberal socialist Action Party briefly served as Prime Minister of Italy in 1945. In 1978, liberal socialist Sandro Pertini of the Italian Socialist Party was elected President of Italy in 1978 and served as President until 1985.
Giustizia e Libertà (; ) was an Italian anti-fascist resistance movement, active from 1929 to 1945. The movement was founded by Carlo Rosselli. Ferruccio Parri - who later became Prime Minister of Italy, and Sandro Pertini - who later became President of Italy were among the movement's leaders.
After 8 September 1943, partisan units under the "Giustizia e Libertà" banner formed after the Italian capitulation to Allied forces and the creation of the Italian Social Republic puppet state of Nazi Germany. As the largest non-Communist partisan groups, they benefited from provisions and training that were denied to other units by the western Allies. Among the group's best known commanders was Ferruccio Parri, who, using the nom-de-guerre "Maurizio," represented the Action Party in the Military Committee of the National Liberation Committee of Northern Italy (CLNAI). Centres of activity included Turin, Florence, and Milan, where a resistance cell was headed by Ugo La Malfa, Ferruccio Parri, and Adolfo Tino. Parri was arrested in Milan and turned over to the Germans, but he was later exchanged for German officials imprisoned by the partisans. He returned in time to take part in the conclusive phase of the resistance and in the Milan uprising.
After the armistice of 8 September 1943, as a central member of the National Liberation Committee, the Action Party actively participated in the Italian resistance movement with units of "Giustizia e Libertà" commanded by Ferruccio Parri. It maintained a clear anti-monarchical position and it was opposed to Togliatti and the Italian Communist Party's Salerno Initiative for postwar governance. The party adopted the symbol of a flaming sword.
In 1944, he became the national secretary of the PSI again, favouring close ties between his party and the PCI. After the Liberation, he took up government responsibilities, becoming Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for the Constituent Assembly in the government of Ferruccio Parri and the first government of Alcide De Gasperi. He was Minister for the Constitution, and in October 1946 he became Minister for Foreign Affairs in the second De Gasperi government.
In 1926, Turati fled Italy in a dramatic escape to France – aided by Carlo Rosselli, Ferruccio Parri, Sandro Pertini (the future President of the Italian Republic) and Adriano Olivetti, of the eponymous typewriter company. In Paris, he was the soul of the non-Communist anti-Fascist resistance, traveling across Europe and alerting democrats to the Fascist danger – which he saw as a phenomenon with far-reaching consequences. He died in the French capital in March 1932.
In 1943, the British Special Operations Executive (SOE) sent Valiani secretly behind enemy lines in Italy across the unstable front between the Allied and Axis forces to Rome. He moved northward to work with resistance leader, Ferruccio Parri, and with Milan's anti-fascist Comitato di Liberazione Nazionale. Valiani represented resistance leaders at meetings in Switzerland with American intelligence officers of the Office of Strategic Services (OSS), including Allen W. Dulles.
In 1944 he was parachuted into Val Cavallina near Bergamo and appointed "Military commander" of the Gruppo Volontari per la Libertà ("Group of Volunteers for Freedom"), with Ferruccio Parri, and deputy commander Luigi Longo, in north central Italy. Captain W O Churchill was seconded by Special Operations Executive (1944/45 Operation Floodlight to act as British Liaison Officer to General Cadorna at the request of the CLNAI in northern Italy.