Synonyms for granucci or Related words with granucci

vizzardelli              bistoni              plebani              magistrelli              ferrarini              modesti              salio              ponzoni              scarselli              malisan              perruccio              bartoloni              nencioni              spreca              musiani              haeuw              fagnoni              gabbianelli              iezzi              bonifazi              ryffel              annunziato              bondanza              nicotra              ranelletti              huerre              sanvito              panaretakis              pitzurra              dolcetti              vzquez              logozzi              audero              cingolani              bonnyay              porcelli              gmez              piffaretti              bottero              bellosta              adorini              laissue              donini              jouanguy              migueles              rimoldi              acali              laccabue              gulino              caminschi             



Examples of "granucci"
The sixth chapel has a "Virgin of the Rosary" painted by the school of Giordano. The marble work in the chapel was completed by Bartolomeo Granucci.
Mellencamp has five children from his three marriages: Daughter Michelle from his marriage to Esterline; daughters Teddi Jo and Justice from his marriage to Granucci; and sons Hud and Speck from his marriage to Irwin.
The development of Newton-X started in 2005 at the Institute for the Theoretical Chemistry of the University of Vienna. It was designed by Mario Barbatti in collaboration with Hans Lischka. The original code used and expanded routines written by Giovanni Granucci and Maurizio Persico from the University of Pisa.
The sculptures in marble are by Bartolomeo Granucci and Nicola Mazzone, and stucco are by Giulio Mencaglia and Bartolomeo Ghetti, who also put together the main altar using a design by Guglielmelli. The pulpit was designed by Giovanni Conte, also called "il Nano".
The stucco and white marble interior is mainly the design Domenico Antonio Vaccaro following a reconstruction in the 18th century. The main altar is attributed to Granucci. In the lateral chapels is a "St Joseph and Child Jesus with Saints Gennaro and Elmo" by Giuseppe Castellano. It is placed next to a 16th-century crucifix. the frescoes on the ceiling (1890) were completed by Vincenzo Galloppi, who also decorated the apse in an oriental style similar to that of Domenico Morelli.
Mellencamp was married to Priscilla Esterline from 1970 until 1981 and to Victoria Granucci from 1981 until 1989. He married former model Elaine Irwin on September 5, 1992. On December 30, 2010, Mellencamp announced that he and Irwin had separated after 18 years of marriage. Their divorce became official on August 12, 2011, with the couple negotiating "an amicable settlement of all issues involving property and maintenance rights, the custody and support of their children, and all other issues," according to the settlement agreement.
While he was married to Elaine Irwin, Mellencamp would change the lyrics from "married an L.A. doll and brought her to this small town/Now she's small town just like me" to "my wife was 13 years old when I wrote this song/Now she's small town just like me." Irwin was 18 years Mellencamp's junior, so she was a teenager when Mellencamp wrote the song in the mid-80s, although they didn't meet until 1991. The "L.A. Doll" Mellencamp sings of in the original version was his then-wife Victoria Granucci.
After Falk lost four of his seven children to typhoid fever, he founded the ' (Rescue house for abandoned children) in Weimar. In late 1815 or early 1816, he dedicated this song to the children of the orphanage. The melody was taken from the anonymous Catholic hymn "O Sanctissima" (also known as "Sicilian Mariners Hymn"), which he found in the posthumous edition of J.G. Herder's ' after hearing it sung by Pietro Granucci, an Italian foundling under his care. In Falk's original text, the song was titled "" (A song for three holidays), highlighting the three major festivals of Christianity: Christmas, Easter and Pentecost.