Italian National Road

Some articles on national, italian national road:

... is a poem by the Slovene Romantic poet France Prešeren, considered the national poet of Slovenes ... On 27 September 1989, it became the national anthem of Slovenia ... which the March Revolution in 1848 elevated into a national political programme ...
Learco Guerra - Palmarès
... Caivano Giro d'Italia 9th place overall classification Winner stage 8 and 11 Italian National Road Race Championships Torino Tour de France 2nd place overall classification ...
Orienteering - Governing Bodies - National
... These national bodies are the rule-making body for that nation ... For example the British Orienteering Federation is the national governing body for the United Kingdom ...
Fiorenzo Magni - Victories
... Giro d'Italia Ronde van Vlaanderen 1 stage victory in the Tour de France Italian National Road Race Championship Giro del Lazio Giro di Romagna Milano–Torino Trofeo Baracchi Criterium ...
Costante Girardengo - Career Highlights
1913 Italian National Road Race Championship 1914 Italian National Road Race Championship Milano–Torino 1915 Milano–Torino 1918 Milan – San Remo Giro dell ...

Famous quotes containing the words road, italian and/or national:

    O Russia! O my wife! Our long and narrow Road lies clear though distressed.
    Our road with an old Tatar freedom’s arrow Has deeply pierced our breast.
    Alexander Blok (1880–1921)

    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)

    It is to be lamented that the principle of national has had very little nourishment in our country, and, instead, has given place to sectional or state partialities. What more promising method for remedying this defect than by uniting American women of every state and every section in a common effort for our whole country.
    Catherine E. Beecher (1800–1878)