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  1. Racing Colours Italian Racing Red Racing Colours: Italian Racing Red By Karl Ludvigsen 2006 | 176 Pages | ISBN: 0711033315 | PDF | 133 MB Italian Racing Red - книга из серии Racing Colours об итальянских автомобилях , водителях и победах в автоспорте.Автомобильная промышленность Италии знаменита двумя направлениями - великолепными дизайнерами и спортивными автомобилями. В 20е годы успешно выступали на соревнованиях автомобили FIAT. Позже к ним присоединились Alfa-Romeo и братья Maserati. Ferrari производила исключительно спортивные машины и регулярно брала призы на соревнованиях. Lancia также оставила яркий след в автоспорте. Итальянские спортивные автомобили традиционно окрашивались в красный цвет. DOWNLOAD (Buy premium account for maximum speed and resuming ability) http://nitroflare.com/view/9E73186DE40ED25/cdsn8.rar http://rapidgator.net/file/5ed4b6b5a17d73704744d595c9b4f9bb/cdsn8.rar http://turbobit.net/1vjxrcpff6f3/cdsn8.rar.html
  2. Popular High Culture in Italian Media, 1950-1970 Mona Lisa Covergirl Popular High Culture in Italian Media, 1950-1970: Mona Lisa Covergirl by Emma Barron English | PDF,EPUB | 2018 | 348 Pages | ISBN : 3319909622 | 9.52 MB English | PDF,EPUB | 2018 | 348 Pages | ISBN : 3319909622 | 9.52 MB When Mona Lisa smiled enigmatically from the cover of the Italian magazine Epoca in 1957, she gazed out at more than three million readers. As Emma Barron argues, her appearance on the cover is emblematic of the distinctive ways that high culture was integrated into Italy's mass culture boom in the 1950s and 1960s, a period when popular appropriations of literature, fine art and music became a part of the rapidly changing modern Italian identity. Popular magazines ran weekly illustrated adaptations of literary classics. Television brought opera from the opera house into the homes of millions. Readers wrote to intellectuals and artists such as Alberto Moravia, Thomas Mann and Salvatore Quasimodo by the thousands with questions about literature and self-education. Drawing upon new archival material on the demographics of television audiences and magazine readers, this book is an engaging account of how the Italian people took possession of high culture and transformed the modern Italian identity. Without You And Your Support We Can't Continue Thanks For Buying Premium From My Links For Support DOWNLOAD (Buy premium account for maximum speed and resuming ability) http://nitroflare.com/view/19352B30D2824DD/wu897.9.rar http://rapidgator.net/file/aab9f32f39646de6faadda84ffa63f89/wu897.9.rar http://turbobit.net/9hhw884s6n0v/wu897.9.rar.html
  3. Bo0mB0om

    Instant Pot Italian Cookbook

    Instant Pot Italian Cookbook Instant Pot Italian Cookbook - Easy, Healthy, Tasty Instant Pot Taste of Home: Instant Pot Bible Cookbook, Instant Pot Dump Recipes, Fresh and Healthy Instant Pot Cookbook, Instant Pot Miracle by Samuel Eleyinte English | January 7, 2019 | ASIN: B07MSC2FD2 | 60 pages | PDF | 7.80 MB Instant Pot Italian Cookbook - Easy, Healthy, Tasty Instant Pot Taste of Home A must-have addition for Instant Pot fans and those just getting to know its miraculous capabilities, with over 50 recipes for favorite Italian dishes The Instant Pot has made getting dinner on the table easier than ever. And Italian food is a perfect partner for your Instant Pot-think rich and meaty braises, one-pot pastas, risotto, stuffed artichokes, and more. This Instant Pot Italian cookbook offers over 50 delicious, sure-to-please recipes for weeknight cooking and beyond. Recipes take advantage of the Instant Pot's many settings, allowing you to perfectly sauté and simmer a variety of dishes with just the push of a button. This Instant Pot Italian Cookbook recipe book consists of the following recipes:AntipastoBasic PolentaTomato BruschettaFettucini Romano Ala FratelliCalamari ImbottitiEggplant ParmigianaCaponataBasic Italian Bread....and many, many more DOWNLOAD (Buy premium account for maximum speed and resuming ability) http://nitroflare.com/view/FAD131BCF91DDD6/6d1g1.o.rar http://rapidgator.net/file/a921c9abfafc1f96b726699a38e70b3f/6d1g1.o.rar http://turbobit.net/h0u87k29cg1n/6d1g1.o.rar.html
  4. The Food of Sicily: Sicilian Cookbook for the Italian Food Lover The Food of Sicily: Sicilian Cookbook for the Italian Food Lover by Carla Hale English | 16 May 2018 | ISBN: 1719245991 | 86 Pages | PDF / EPUB | 1.7 MB / 2.5 MB If you have always wanted to try making homemade food from Sicily in the comfort of your own home, then this is one book you will want to try for yourself! Throughout the pages of this book, you will discover how to make even the most complicated Sicilian recipes with ease. You will learn to make traditional dishes such as: • Sicilian Fig Cookies • Stuffed Arancici • Traditional Sicilian Orange Cake • Sicilian Braciole • Classic Capanoata • Sicilian Cassata Cake • Sicilian Ricotta Cheese Cake • Hearty Sicilian Fish Stew • and much more! So, why are you hesitating? Grab a copy of this Sicilian cookbook and start making traditional Sicilian recipes as soon as today! PDF http://nitroflare.com/view/0D6E3B14C8A3FEC/The_Food_of_Sicily.pdf http://rapidgator.net/file/39a47ace7b52f9adcbf76b148a4bd7f3/The_Food_of_Sicily.pdf.html EPUB http://nitroflare.com/view/EA29DFFD0B670CF/1719245991.epub http://rapidgator.net/file/d38aea87947b9dc6a7ea35f605989957/1719245991.epub.html
  5. Lemilica

    Top 10 Italian Lakes

    Top 10 Italian Lakes DK Travel, "Top 10 Italian Lakes" English | ISBN: 0241296315 | 2018 | EPUB | 128 pages | 197 MB An unbeatable, pocket-sized guide to the Italian Lakes, packed with insider tips and ideas, colour maps, top 10 lists, and a laminated pull-out map - all designed to help you see the very best of the Italian Lakes. Sail around Lake Como, visit the best restaurant on Lake Maggiore, explore the vineyards of Bergamo's upper town, head into the hills around Lake Idro or go shopping in Milan. From Top 10 gardens to Top 10 things to do for free - discover the best of the Italian Lakes with this easy-to-use travel guide. Inside Top 10 Italian Lakes: - Five easy-to-follow itineraries to help you make the most of your trip - Top 10 lists showcase the best Italian Lakes attractions, covering Lake Como, Lake Maggiore, Milan and more - Free laminated pull-out map of the Italian Lakes, plus seven colour area maps - In-depth neighbourhood guides explore the Italian Lakes' most interesting areas, with the best places for shopping, going out and sightseeing - Colour-coded chapters divided by area make it easy to find information quickly and plan your day - Essential travel tips including our expert choices of where to stay, eat, shop and sightsee, plus useful transport, visa and health information - Colour maps help you navigate with ease - Covers Lake Maggiore, Lake Como, Bergamo, Brescia, Lake Isco, Lake Garda, Milan, Southern Lombardy and more Planning to explore Italy further? Try our DK Eyewitness Travel Guide Italy. About DK Eyewitness Travel: DK's Top 10 guides take the work out of planning a short trip, with easy-to-read maps, tips and tours to inform and enrich your weekend trip or cultural break. DK is the world's leading illustrated reference publisher, producing beautifully designed books for adults and children in over 120 countries. http://nitroflare.com/view/4861F30B0B33A8F/0241296315.epub http://rapidgator.net/file/3d6447b8721719bdf0a7fa9936e0cccf/0241296315.epub.html If you like my post leave "thanks" or click on like button.
  6. Summer in the Islands: An Italian Odyssey Hardcover by Matthew Fort 2017 | ISBN: 1783523328 | English | 352 pages | AZW3/EPUB/PDF (converted) | 4 MB Imagine spending a carefree summer in the Italian sun, beachcombing, eating and drinking with abandon, and drifting without restraint from island to island, from port to port. Here is the record of Matthew Fort doing just that-hopping between the Aeolian Islands, something he hadn't done since his early twenties. Traveling by Vespa and by ferry, Fort tours the islands at his leisure. He takes us to Elba, where Napoleon was once imprisoned; to Salina, famous for its capers, just as Pantelleria is famous for its dessert wine; to Pianosa, where dangerous Mafia bosses were kept and which Joseph Heller used as the setting for Catch-22; to Capri, where Maxim Gorky ran a school for revolutionaries which was visited by Lenin and Stalin, to all of Italy's 52 islands which he has never written about before. With 30 years of experience as a food critic, travel writer, and adventurer, Fort is an excellent guide through the culinary and cultural history he encounters during his summer in the islands. http://nitroflare.com/view/9134035217C4B28/B01M7NBBKC.rar http://uploadgig.com/file/download/f29ae5cCc445e602/B01M7NBBKC.rar http://rg.to/file/e02e7969a0b0270f27fdb66068c3f625/B01M7NBBKC.rar.html
  7. Lemilica

    Italian Renaissance

    Italian Renaissance 36xDVDRip | AVI/XviD, ~760 kb/s | 640x480 | Duration: 18:11:06 | English: MP3, 128 kb/s (2 ch) | + PDF Guide | 6.64 GB Genre: Cultures, History Why did it occur in Italy and not another part of Europe, and why did it happen in certain Italian city-states, such as Florence? Why did it ultimately fail in the middle of the 16th century? Professor Kenneth Bartlett offers you the opportunity to appreciate the results of the Italian Renaissance and to probe its origins. You will gain an understanding of the underlying social, political, and economic forces that made such exceptional art and culture possible. In this course, you will learn from two masters: Professor Bartlett himself, and the eminent 19th-century art historian Jacob Burckhardt, who created the scholarly model-cultural history-through which the Renaissance is still widely studied today. Burckhardt believed that the Renaissance was best understood by examining the culture from which it arose: its social relations, economic structures, political systems, and religious beliefs. Dr. Bartlett believes that this approach is akin to creating a mosaic using tesserae, pieces that consist of questions about social, economic, and political history, and about the day-to-day lives of individuals and families of the time. How did the city-states of Italy amass such enormous wealth, and why did states such as Florence invest so much of their capital in art and learning? How people lived, worked, and learned What was the relationship of parents to children, husbands to wives, and citizens to their community? Who could hold political power, and why? How is it that the Renaissance manifested itself so differently in different political environments: in a republic like Florence, a despotism like Milan, or a principality like Urbino? Even the geography and topography of Italy become surprisingly crucial pieces of the picture. How did the country's unique shape-a peninsula with a mountain range running up its center-help to spark the Renaissance? Would the Renaissance have happened had Italy's geography been different? This course will teach you that the Italian Renaissance mosaic is incomplete without the large and small pieces, such as the sack of Rome or the French invasions of 1494, and the dowry that a woman's family had to provide so she could be married. In addition, you will learn that some pieces you may have associated with another genre of history-the Protestant Reformation or the Council of Trent, for example-are a part of an accurate Renaissance depiction. You will gain a sense of how the Renaissance really looked through the eyes of the men and women who lived it. In addition, you will appreciate the Italian Renaissance as the moment in history when culture reached a point that is still with us in the way we view the world and structure our lives, and in the Renaissance cities of present-day Italy. The Mind-set of the Renaissance: Man as the Measure of all Things If you could learn only one thing from this course, it would be this: The Italian Renaissance was essentially a mind-set, a collection of powerful attitudes and beliefs. Renaissance thinking enabled Italy to emerge from the feudal, Aristotelian, God-centered society of medieval Europe. The Renaissance mind-informed by the new philosophy of Humanism and the rediscovery of Plato-was far more secular and focused on the activities of human beings. The great invention of the time was the creation of the individual, the notion that human experiences and abilities should not be trivialized but celebrated-that man was "the measure of all things." You will witness the creation of Renaissance attitudes and beliefs against a backdrop of the cultural circumstances that gave birth to it. You will see the origins of Humanism as largely rooted in the work of Francesco Petrarca, or Petrarch, who grew up in a family that had been exiled from Florence. Humanism's emphasis on the individual grew out of the fact that Petrarch was forced to seek his own identity, to literally "construct" himself, because he was separated from the homeland that otherwise would have shaped his identity. You will understand Petrarch as an example of the theory that "geniuses do not drive history." Even the most powerful ideas cannot take hold unless they can connect with social, political, and economic realities-unless they are beneficial to a given culture's day-to-day needs. The Life of Latin For example, Petrarch's belief that the classical Latin of Cicero was superior to medieval Latin received support because it proved true in real life. Traveling notaries, who wrote contracts and letters in Latin for merchants, found that switching to the classical version made them more marketable. Similarly, Humanism became the philosophy of the Republic of Florence largely because it was seen as economically advantageous. Florence's rising business class saw Humanism as a useful rationale for charging interest, a practice forbidden by the Bible. What is perhaps most striking is the way Renaissance Italians came to see their beliefs as not simply abstract but tangible. Florence transformed Humanism into civic Humanism-the belief that citizens should contribute their wealth and talent to the city's betterment-which it further transformed into an actual "built community": its architecture and landscaping, its immortal churches, sculptures, paintings, and frescoes. Finally, you will examine how Renaissance ideals were embodied in the work of writers such as Baldassare Castiglione, Francesco Guicciardini, and Niccolo Machiavelli. They considered their era's values to be sacred, vital handholds to which civilization literally clung. Their works can largely be seen as an effort to adjust and protect these values, to preserve them against the assault of anti-Italian, anti-Renaissance barbarians of their time. Renaissances of Florence, Venice, Urbino, Milan, and Rome The city-states of the Italian peninsula were home to the money, intellect, and talent that were needed for the growth of Renaissance culture, especially in Florence. In the Republic of Florence, you will find an enlightened society that reached its peak under Cosimo de'Medici the elder (il Vecchio) and his grandson, Lorenzo the Magnificent, and that considered itself "the enemy of kings and tyrants." Fully 3 percent of its citizens were eligible to hold political office (a remarkable percentage for the time). On the other hand, Florence's Renaissance history was one of political instability, of factionalism and political experiment that eventually descended into disarray and decline. At the end of the 15th century, under the overzealous Dominican monk Girolamo Savonarola, Florence was a repressive theocracy that ruled through torture. Heretics risked having their tongues cut out, and specially trained groups of boys, called Bands of Hope, roamed the streets to enforce public piety. This course will also show you how the Renaissance progressed in other Italian city-states that, due to circumstances of geography and history, had political and social structures that were very different from Florence's. In fact, most Italian Renaissance cities were principalities or despotisms, governed by princes or leaders of ruling families who could be either benign or cruel. In Venice, you will see how this Republic's change from a maritime to a more land-oriented city more amenable to Renaissance Humanism, which affected the look of the city. Venetian visual arts and architecture changed from Byzantine to Classical, and a Venetian school of painting arose that gave us such giants as Giorgione, Titian, Veronese, and Tintoretto. Montefeltro, a Consummate Civic Leader The tiny principality of Urbino and the powerful despotic monarchy of Milan produced several exceptional leaders. Sir Kenneth Clark described Urbino under Federigo da Montefeltro as the most civilized place on Earth at the time. Montefeltro, known as the Light of Italy, walked the streets of Urbino each morning to inquire about his subjects' well-being. His sense of fairness was so strong that he once insisted that a merchant sue him for nonpayment of a debt. The Milanese despotic monarch Giangaleazzo Visconti built Milan's renowned cathedral, instituted postal and public health systems, and initiated an attempt to unite Italy that, had it succeeded, would have rewritten Italian and European history. His successors, Francesco and Lodovico Sforza (called il Moro, the Moor, for his dark skin) accomplished the Peace of Lodi, which sheltered the Renaissance in relative tranquility for 40 years. Sforza presided over a court-where Leonardo da Vinci resided-that made Milan a rival to Lorenzo de'Medici's Florence as a center of art patronage. Rome, in an eerie reprise of the Roman Empire, rose and fell during the Renaissance. The Middle Ages had made Rome a deserted city, overrun by weeds and animals. But after the embarrassments of the Babylonian Captivity (1305-77), when the papacy moved to France, and the Great Schism (1378-1417), when as many as three popes ruled simultaneously, a succession of popes embarked on a rebuilding program designed to restore the papacy's dignity. Martin V, Nicholas V, Sixtus IV, and Julius II made Rome a Renaissance city by instituting large-scale public works, and church buildings such as St. Peter's Basilica, the largest construction project in Rome since antiquity. Unfortunately, Rome's rebirth as a magnet for tourists and pilgrims ended in an orgy of violence during the sack of Rome in 1527. An army comprised largely of mercenary Protestant Germans committed wanton rape, slaughtered priests and nuns, and pried open the tombs of popes and cardinals to steal vestments and rings. In the end, no more than 15,000 inhabitants remained in the city, and Italians lost significant faith in their Renaissance ideals of Humanism and the dignity of man. Lectures: 1 The Study of the Italian Renaissance 2 The Renaissance-Changing Interpretations 3 Italy-The Cradle of the Renaissance 4 The Age of Dante-Guelfs and Ghibellines 5 Petrarch and the Foundations of Humanism 6 The Recovery of Antiquity 7 Florence-The Creation of the Republic 8 Florence and Civic Humanism 9 Florentine Culture and Society 10 Renaissance Education 11 The Medici Hegemony 12 The Florence of Lorenzo de'Medici 13 Venice-The Most Serene Republic 14 Renaissance Venice 15 The Signori-Renaissance Princes 16 Urbino 17 Castiglione and The Book of the Courtier 18 Women in Renaissance Italy 19 Neoplatonism 20 Milan Under the Visconti 21 Milan Under the Sforza 22 The Eternal City-Rome 23 The Rebuilding of Rome 24 The Renaissance Papacy 25 The Crisis-The French Invasion of 1494 26 Florence in Turmoil 27 Savonarola and the Republic 28 The Medici Restored 29 The Sack of Rome, 1527 30 Niccolo Machiavelli 31 Alessandro de'Medici 32 The Monarchy of Cosimo I 33 Guicciardini and The History of Italy 34 The Counter-Reformation 35 The End of the Renaissance in Italy 36 Echoes of the Renaissance http://nitroflare.com/view/29DA68940B926CE/T.Ita.re-se.part01.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/F5146FBD144F6D7/T.Ita.re-se.part02.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/B258BEF6587D8EA/T.Ita.re-se.part03.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/1581D221873EA79/T.Ita.re-se.part04.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/B8FDDF614D2F7C0/T.Ita.re-se.part05.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/78D54691968777E/T.Ita.re-se.part06.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/4A69CB05DED5E4B/T.Ita.re-se.part07.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/33EF2E803582B60/T.Ita.re-se.part08.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/7CBFB21B206A208/T.Ita.re-se.part09.rar http://nitroflare.com/view/B06F317A907A59F/T.Ita.re-se.part10.rar
  8. Practice Makes Perfect Italian Sentence Builder, 2nd Edition by Paola Nanni-Tate English | November 24th, 2017 (2018 Edition) | ISBN: 1260019276, 9781260019278 | 208 Pages | True PDF | 7.42 MB The go-to sentence-building guide now includes a brand-new, fully comprehensive review chapter! You've learned the fundamentals of Italian grammar, like spelling, word meanings, and parts of speech. Now it's time to take the next step and put them all together to communicate complete ideas. Practice Makes Perfect Italian Sentence Builder, Second Edition guides you through the process of putting the "parts" of Italian together correctly, from connecting words into clauses to writing original sentences to creating whole paragraphs. You'll get where you want in no time through Practice Makes Perfect's systematic, crystal-clear approach to building sentences. Practice Makes Perfect Italian Sentence Builder, Second Edition features: • Clear explanations of how to apply grammar to create well-formed sentences • Numerous examples of correctly-formed Italian sentences • Lesson reinforcement with copious practice exercises, include multiple choice, sentence-correction, and building new sentences from scratch • Answer key, including suggestions for creative exercises http://nitroflare.com/view/CBBAF4524822389/Practice_Makes_Perfect_Italian_Sentence_Builder.pdf http://rg.to/file/365c797905b947177db51c8c9e36dee5/Practice_Makes_Perfect_Italian_Sentence_Builder.pdf.html http://uploadgig.com/file/download/AB9c01da88e3f085/Practice%20Makes%20Perfect%20Italian%20Sentence%20Builder.pdf