Italian Grand

Some articles on grand, italian grand, italian:

1999 Italian Motorcycle Grand Prix - 125cc Classification
... Stolz Honda Retirement Ret Gianluigi Scalvini Aprilia Retirement Previous race 1999 French Grand Prix FIM Grand Prix World Championship 1999 season Next race 1999 Catalan Grand Prix ...
1981 Italian Grand Prix
... The 1981 Italian Grand Prix was a Formula One motor race held at Monza on September 13, 1981 ... after a year's absence the year previous's Italian Grand Prix had been held at the Imola circuit ...
Mc Laren M7A - Racing History
1968 world championship – the South African Grand Prix, which was held in January, four months before the second round – only Hulme competed, using the M5A to ... At the Belgian Grand Prix, they were fifth and sixth on the grid ... At the Dutch Grand Prix McLaren crashed out and Hulme retired with ignition failure ...
1932 Italian Grand Prix - Classification - Starting Grid Positions
... Ruggeri Maserati Grand Prix Race Previous race 1931 German Grand Prix 1932 Grand Prix season Next race 1932 French Grand Prix Previous race 1931 Italian ...
1620s - Significant People
... in the English navy Abdul Hasan Asaf-Khan of Persia (?-1641), Grand Vizer of the Mughal Empire (and brother of Nur Jahan), in office c.1611–1632 Sir Thomas Aylesbury, 1st Baronet of England (1576–1657 ... England (1572–1632), playwright and poet Joseph Solomon Delmedigo (1591–1655), Italian rabbi, author, physician, mathematician, and music theorist Thomas Dempster of Scotland (1579–1625 ... and head of the Posolsky Prikaz, held position 1619–1626 Orazio Grassi (1583–1654), Italian mathematician, astronomer, and architect Richard Grenville of England (1600–1658), Anglo-Cornish soldier ...

Famous quotes containing the words grand and/or italian:

    The grand Perhaps! We look on helplessly,
    There the old misgivings, crooked questions are.
    Robert Browning (1812–1889)

    Semantically, taste is rich and confusing, its etymology as odd and interesting as that of “style.” But while style—deriving from the stylus or pointed rod which Roman scribes used to make marks on wax tablets—suggests activity, taste is more passive.... Etymologically, the word we use derives from the Old French, meaning touch or feel, a sense that is preserved in the current Italian word for a keyboard, tastiera.
    Stephen Bayley, British historian, art critic. “Taste: The Story of an Idea,” Taste: The Secret Meaning of Things, Random House (1991)