American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of north-central Italy at the foot of the Apennines north-northeast of Florence. It was originally an Etruscan town and became a Roman colony in the second century B.C. Its famed university was founded as a law school in A.D. 425. Population: 373,000.
- From Italian, from Latin Bononia. (Wiktionary)
“Here, a breakdown of three lowbrow lunch meats and where to find them, plus a shout-out to mortadella, the original bologna, from Bologna--Oscar Mayer's aristocratic ancestor.”
“Ahhhh, mortadella, teh bologna mayd in Bologna is oh so gud, iz teh lunchmeat ob teh gods.”
“This painting of Mozart at age 21 in Bologna, is from Wikipedia. org.”
“But the pilot made an emergency landing in Bologna when he received word that suspicious cargo was on board.”
“The TNT cargo plane made an emergency landing in Bologna, Italy, after officials in Greece realized there was a package aboard addressed to Mr. Berlusconi, an Italian police spokeswoman said, according to the Associated Press.”
“As part of the deal, Prodos has committed to keeping the company's 150 employees and a factory in Bologna, Italy — a condition that was key because the government wants to maintain jobs.”
“Here are some of Neil Gaiman's thought-provoking remarks about his storytelling and writing process from Roger Sutton's interview of the recent Newbery Medalist for the School Library Journal: I was in Bologna a few years ago, in 2003, listening to a speech being given at the university about my work.”
“He is readily and easily seduced by the edgy lifestyle of the regulars at Nightingale, the bar in Bologna that Don discovers whilst travelling with his girlfriend.”
“The intrepid travelers at Curious Expeditions took this photo and many other fantastic shots at the Museo delle Cere Anatomiche (Museum of Anatomical Waxes) in Bologna, Italy.”
“This house in Bologna, Italy was designed by Duilio Damilano.”
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