Synonyms for giovannelli or Related words with giovannelli
Examples of "giovannelli"
(1602–1676) was an architect from Siena.
(born October 1, 1960 in Cecina) is a retired Italian professional football player.
It was first organized in 1971 based on an idea by Sandro
, today's member of the IAAF Competition Commission.
Baron Leonida Nikolai
was an Italian-born Manx writer and cultural activist, publishing actively between the 1950s and 1980s.
Colonna is a rural palace located in Noventa Padovana, in the region of the Veneto near Padua, northern Italy, which once was famous for its splendid decorations.
(c. 1560 – 7 January 1625) was an Italian composer of the late Renaissance and early Baroque eras. He was a member of the Roman School, and succeeded Palestrina at St. Peter's.
The residence was originally a modest building surrounded by farm dwellings, owned by Fabio Chigi (1599-1667). Chigi employed Benedetto
, a local architect, to design the plans for a new villa, whose construction occurred between 1651 and 1655. After Fabio Chigi became Pope Alexander VII, in 1655, work came to a halt.
The interior is frescoed by Sebastiano Ricci and Giuseppe Angeli, who also did the frescos in Villa Widmann-Foscari. The frescos were changed when Federico Giovanelli, Patriarch of Venice, took over the villa.His brothers Giovanni Benedetto and Giovanni Paolo
commissioned two large canvases by Luca Carlevarijs. The gardens consist of labyrinths and designs.
There are a great many other via ferratas in the Dolomites, including many shorter routes such as the easy Via ferrata Averau, or the difficult Via ferrata del Canalone. There are via ferratas in the valleys around the dolomites, such as Via ferrata Burrone
near Mezzocorona, in the Etschtal (Val d'Adige) which ascends a gorge.
Some key moments in the history of the castle were experienced during the siege of Florence (1529-1530), when Pier Maria III de' Rossi, Count of San Secondo, the nephew of Giovanni dalle Bande Nere and commander of the Imperial troops, made it their headquarters with his troops hosted by Bartolomeo Lanfredini: from the top of the tower a hail of artillery were directed towards the area of Villa
against the fortifications of San Miniato al Monte.
On 12 June 1927 (religious 15 June), Marconi married Maria Cristina Bezzi-Scali (1900–1994), only daughter of Francesco, Count Bezzi-Scali. They had one daughter, Maria Elettra Elena Anna (born 1930), who married Prince Carlo
(1942–2016) in 1966; they later divorced. For unexplained reasons, Marconi left his entire fortune to his second wife and their only child, and nothing to the children of his first marriage.
In great part due to the influence of Mona Douglas,
developed a keen interest in Manx folklore and history, topics on which he published a number of books and lectured in a number of countries. He was a member of the International Folk Music Council, was a regular broadcaster for Manx Radio and a contributor to the Manx press. He became naturalised in the Isle of Man in June 1968.
Following his release,
joined Mona Douglas at Clarum, where they made an ultimately unsuccessful attempt to run an upland farm. The experiment lasted for six years, ending in 1949 when the farm was sold to meet increasing debts. From this experience came a number of books, including "Experiments on a Manx Hill Farm" (1956) which was awarded a gold medal by the Italian Academy of Science, and "Exile on an Island" (1969) which was awarded the Gold Medal by the International Academy of Pontzen.
Schuberth took part in the historic parade of the Pitti Palace in Florence in 1951, becoming one of the leaders of the fledgling Italian fashion. In 1953, he helped to find many famous fashion designers including the Fontana sisters, Alberto Fabiani, Vincent Ferdinand,
-Sciarra, Mingolini-Heim, Garnet, Simonetta Stefanelli the U.S. - Italian High Fashion Syndicate. He was best known in the '60s for his whimsical style and the dream like creations. As a master of Italian fashion, his students were Valentino and Roberto Capucci.
Maffei had decided to march on Brescia, but was convinced out of it by Battaia, for (according to Battaia) France could use such an action as a pretext for declaring war on Venice. With the support of Iseppo
e Alvise Contarini (the Venetian government representatives in the city), Maffei had a clear road down which to advance but had orders to stop 10 miles short of Brescia - the troops would march to the top of the Mincio but not advance on the city, with themselves and the insurgents blockading it on 3 sides.
After this useless attempt at mediation, Contarini and
organized the people, who shouted "we want war" and were prepared to defend the town to the bitter end, as shown by a proclamation in which they affirmed that "through removing confusion and disorder, fatal to the good of all, the faithful people of Verona remain committed to withdrew into their respective Contrade [districts]. There they will assign leaders, obedient to you, and be united in one body and the same leaders will obey the cariche's orders and always give themselves towards the common good".
In 1660, Pope Alexander VII (a Chigi) commissioned from Benedetto
the design and construction of a new white marble façade. The church facade has the correct superimposition of orders in the pilaster capitals: with doric, ionic, and finally corinthian. The lateral to the volutes on the third story is the star-topped six mountains found in the heraldic coat of arms of the Chigi. The tympanum has the papal coat of arms with the crossed keys, and a shield with the Chigi heraldry: two oaks and the afore-mentioned six-mountain symbols.
The negotiations failed and the Venetian governors then sought in vain to calm down the populace. Fearful of how the situation would develop, in the meeting between 17 and 18 April the governors decided to withdraw to Vicenza, and before their departure ordered the troops not to participate in the battle. Hence, on 18 April,
and Contarini, according to the plan they had put forward in the meeting, would be directed to Venice, to ask the Senate for help. The order was carried out, at first, by Nogarola, Berettini and Allegri, while Antonio Maria Perez continued military operations. In the meantime the population continued to raid any buildings holding (or believed to hold) French soldiers, systematically killing them, while the streets of the town "heard nothing but a continuous scream in every corner of the town of "Viva San Marco!"".
was born in 1906 and was brought up on his family's estate in Abruzzo, Italy, before taking up a role in the Royal Italian Navy and then the Italian Embassy in London. He married an English woman but upon the beginning of World War II, he was interned as an enemy alien in Palace Camp and then Metropole Camp in Douglas on the Isle of Man. Despite a daring escape to visit his wife in her hotel room when she visited the island, he was captured and returned to the camp, only to have his wife divorce him not long after. Whilst in internment, he joined a work party that was employed at Ballaragh, near Laxey. It was here that he met the Manx folklorist, musicologist, poet and author, Mona Douglas, with whom he would form a close lifelong relationship.
In the late afternoon Emilei, who had just taken porta Nuova, decided to leave for Veneice to seek help from the Venetian army. In contrast Iseppo
and Alvise Contarini, the Venetian government representatives in the town, thought they could even now turn Verona back to its former Venetian neutrality, and so tried to make a compromise with the French military authorities, interrupting the sound of bells and hoisting a white flag atop torre dei Lamberti. Balland paused the bombardment (even if battle continued around Castel Vecchio, it having been isolated from the castelli on the hills and was thus unable to gain information on the course of events). Negotiations thus began, which Balland wanted to prolong to give more time for French reinforcements to arrive.
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