Synonyms for melchiori or Related words with melchiori

orecchia              freschi              tadini              cremonesi              cavaglieri              bertolotti              mazzanti              zancanaro              corbelli              carletti              parrini              ceresoli              andreoni              bosisio              fardella              vandelli              cavallon              gonnelli              torrisi              bresciani              nicoli              pessina              danesi              rapetti              padovano              borgonovo              marchiori              leoncini              gardini              lattanzio              fantini              azzolini              zucconi              manenti              orlandini              pusterla              bosetti              ferroni              cioni              strinati              catani              righini              petroni              pedrazzini              cavazza              bozzolo              bozzi              belloni              tosini              calza             



Examples of "melchiori"
Melchiori was born on 19 August 1920 in Rome, Italy
On March 16, 2012, Melchiori signed a three-year entry level contract with the Winnipeg Jets. Melchiori made his NHL debut on December 27, 2013, playing 8:41 of ice time with the Winnipeg Jets in a 6-4 home game win over the Minnesota Wild.
Adamsiella is a genus of red alga closely related to the genus "Lenormandia". The holotype species for the genus is "Adamsiella melchiori" L.E. Phillips & W.A. Nelson.
Giorgio Melchiori CBE FBA (19 August 1920 – 8 February 2009) was an Italian literary critic and translator. His scholarly work was focused on the Early Modern English literature of the Elizabethan and Jacobean eras.
Melchiori held the Chairs of English in the University of Turin and subsequently in Sapienza University of Rome, initially in the faculty of Literature and Philosophy, then later in the Faculty of Education, and at Roma Tre University
His book on The Taste of Henry James, written with Barbara Melchiori and published in Italian by Einaudi in 1974 is to be found on line in its original English version in http://www.e-book4free.com.
Giorgio Melchiori, editor of the New Cambridge edition, asserts that the play's disappearance from the canon is probably due to a 1598 protest at the play's portrayal of the Scottish. According to Melchiori, scholars have often assumed that this play, the title of which was not stated in the letter of 15 April 1598 from George Nicolson (Elizabeth I's Edinburgh agent) to Lord Burghley noting the public unrest, was a comedy (one that does not survive), but the play's portrayal of Scots is so virulent that it is likely that the play was banned—officially or unofficially—and left forgotten by Heminges and Condell.
The area was first settled during the Middle Ages, and used to be divided into 13 hamlets called “masi” (Bortolon, Cadin, Casanova, Clamer, Dos, Fovo, Ghezzi, Melchiori, Monech, Pegorar, Perli, Pont and Toscana), which eventually merged into a single town. This fragmentation can still be noticed, especially in the most isolated masi (for instance, maso Pegorar).
Notable alumni include: Andrea Alù, Alessandro Di Battista, Joseph Pace, Marco Lo Muscio, Raffaele Monti, Virginia Raggi, and Cinzia Giorgio. Among the prominent scholars who have taught at Roma Tre University include Pier Luigi Luisi, Pierangelo Garegnani, Paolo Leon Andrea Riccardi, Luciano del Castillo, Giorgio Melchiori, Giacomo Marramao, Mario De Caro, Roberto Cipriani, Vittorio Cotesta and Amos Luzzatto.
In 2005, Plaschka performed Monteverdi's "Vespro della Beata Vergine" with the Frankfurter Kantorei. With the Neue Rheingauer Kantorei she sang Poulenc's "Gloria" and John Rutter's "Magnificat" in the Rheingauer Dom in Geisenheim in 2007. In 2009 she performed Parts I–III of Bach's "Christmas Oratorio" in the Speyer Cathedral, conducted by Markus Melchiori, the cathedral's director of music.
Julian Melchiori (born December 6, 1991) is a Canadian ice hockey player who is currently playing for the Winnipeg Jets organization in the National Hockey League (NHL). He was selected 87th overall (3rd Round) in the 2010 NHL Entry Draft by the Atlanta Thrashers.
In his analysis of the play's text, modern editor Giorgio Melchiori sees Act I, the beginning of Act II, and portions of Act V scene i as the remains of Marston's original authorship, though reworked by Barkstead and Machin, while the rest of Act II and Acts III and IV constitute little Marston and mostly Barkstead/Machin. The final scene, V,ii, is a makeshift ending tacked on by an "unscrupulous hack", to turn a defective play text into publishable form.
It is characterised by what Michael Moorcock called its "controlled imaginative flight", essentially socialist message and a strongly romantic air. Griffith's "pro nihilist" stance was examined in a piece entitled "Terrorism in the Late Victorian Novel" by Barbara Arnett Melchiori which appeared in the "The Modern Language Review". A sequel, "The Syren of the Skies" appeared in "Pearson's Weekly" and was published in book form as "Olga Romanoff" in 1894.
Throughout his life Melchiori was also deeply interested in Irish literature and was responsible for the definitive revision of the Italian translation of James Joyce’s Ulysses Mondadori (1960 ). He founded and edited the annual review Joyce Studies in Italy in 1984, now edited by Franca Ruggieri, and published The Whole Mystery of Art: Pattern into Poetry in the Work of W.B.Yeats (Routledge,London, 1960) a study of the influence of the visual arts on the work of W.B Yeats.
For Giorgio Melchiori, it is suggestive of the idea that in literary texts, there is not a single language, but a multitude of languages, a different one for each reader of the text. It has been compared with the language of Joyce's novel "Finnegans Wake", and has also provided the inspiration for C. George Sandulescu's study of "Finnegans Wake", entitled "The Language of the Devil".
Melchiori likewise edited the nine-volume annotated edition of Shakespeare’s plays (English texts with Italian translations) for the classic Meridiani edition published by Mondadori in Milan, a work completed in 1991. Besides many essays on Shakespeare and on the Elizabethans (a complete bibliography is to be found in the Italian entry under his name in Wikipedia) he published two books on Shakespeare, one a detailed examination of the only four Sonnets addressed neither to the young man nor to the dark lady: Shakespeare’s Dramatic Meditations; an experiment in criticism (Oxford 1976), and Shakespeare’s Garter Plays (Delaware, 1994).
Poins' ambiguous role is further implied by the reference to him in "The Merry Wives of Windsor", in which Anne Page's suitor Fenton is said to have been a companion of "the wild Prince and Poins". According to Giorgio Melchiori, "the mention of Poins is meant to place Fenton in a separate category from Falstaff and the other companions of the Prince", since Poins is the Prince's confidant, and implicitly a member of the gentility, albeit a wayward one. This implies that Fenton has had a bit of a wild youth, but is not directly tainted with criminality.
In the earliest version of "Henry IV, Part 1" all of Falstaff's cronies had names derived from established families of the era, but most were later changed. Melchiori considers it significant that Poins was the only one whose name was not changed. The character appears to have been popular with audiences at the time. According to Leonard Digges, writing shortly after Shakespeare's death, many plays could not get good audiences, "but let Falstaff come, Hal, Poins and the rest, you scarce shall have a room".
A student of Mario Praz who created a formidable group of scholars during the years of the Second World War, Melchiori was awarded one of the first post-war British Council Scholarships and arrived in England in 1944 where he was at once officially classified as an “Enemy Alien”. Notwithstanding this inauspicious beginning the year spent in the University College of Hull was the start of a long and close relationship with the country where he spent a part of every year lecturing, reading and theatre-going. The early friendship and encouragement of Sir Herbert Read was invaluable in publishing the essays which formed the nucleus of his first book The Tightrope Walkers, essays on Mannerism in contemporary English literature, a book which was immediately well received and which helped him to make many friends in the world of Anglo-Saxon literary criticism. Another invaluable formative experience during this first post-war immersion in English culture was a six-week intensive course on editing organised by the British Council for a small group of international students held in Barford, near Stratford-on-Avon in 1945 where Melchiori came into close personal contact with John Dover Wilson, Clifford Leech, C.J.Sisson and a number of other greatly experienced editors of Elizabethan texts. This early training in philology laid the foundation for his editions many years later of The Merry Wives of Windsor (2000) and Edward III (1998) for Arden, of Henry IV part 2 (2000) for the New Cambridge, of John Marston’s The Insatiate Countess (1984) for Manchester University Press and, together with Vittorio Gabrieli, of Anthony Munday’s The Book of Sir Thomas More (1990) for Manchester University Press.
Early on the morning of 10 September a German motorized formation began moving towards Maritsa, although its advance was slowed by artillery fire from Mount Paradiso and Mount Fileremo, where isolated Italian Army units remained in action. At 9:00 a German plane dropped leaflets offering safe passage to Italy in exchange for surrender. An hour later the destroyer "Euro" arrived with 200 reinforcements from Kos. As units from the inland part of the island were already reinforcing the garrison of the city of Rhodes, "Euro" was sent back to Kos with its men. In the afternoon the Maritsa battery, which was firing on the tanks that occupied the Maritsa air base, returned fire against some German 88 mm guns; together with the "Melchiori" battery and some mortars, they silenced the German guns, inflicting heavy casualties and losing six men.