Synonyms for sigaro or Related words with sigaro
Examples of "sigaro"
Maccaferri is one of a number of companies within the Gruppo Industriale Maccaferri (English: Maccaferri Industrial Group). This group, governed by a holding company SECI S.p.A., includes diverse companies operating in food and agriculture (Eridania Sadam), mechanical engineering (SAMP), tobacco (Manifatture
Toscano), energy (SECI Energia, Enerray, PowerCrop, Sebigas etc.), real estate and biotechnologies. In 2013, the consolidated group had sales revenues of €1,205M, of which €686M was from outside Italy and €519 from within Italy (ref.10). Employees for the group numbered 5,229 in 2013 (ref: 10) and there were 57 industrial plant locations.
In 1818, the Grand Duke of Tuscany, Ferdinand III, founded a tobacco factory which manufactured Toscano cigars. A bale of Kentucky tobacco leaves which had been drying in the open were caught in an unexpected downpour of rain. The wet tobacco started to ferment in the summer heat. Instead of throwing all away, it was decided that the fermented tobacco be used to produce cigars to be sold in Florence. It gained popularity amongst Italians, thereafter it became a regular production. Today, the Toscano brand cigars are manufactured by Manifatture
Toscano SpA located in Lucca and Cava de' Tirreni.
Eventually a powerful war leader, Bofo the son of Boku, came to dominate the Limmu Oromo by his military prowess and charisma; Mohammed Hassen dates this development between 1800 and 1802. He formed a dynastic bond with the daughter of Abba Rebu, who traced his ancestry to both the earlier dynasty that ruled Ennarea, as well as a Portuguese soldier from Cristóvão da Gama's army who had come to live in Ennarea. Abir also notes that another tradition states that this marriage was a political union between two rival clans, the Sapera and the
. In either case, due to this Portuguese influence, the kings of Limmu-Ennarea called themselves "supera", unlike the other Gibe kings who used the Oromo word "Moti" which originally indicated the office of the war leader (also called "Abba Dula") during the cycle of his Gadaa.
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