from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A native or inhabitant of Lucca, in Tuscany, Italy.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A native or inhabitant of Lucca, in Tuscany; in the plural, the people of Lucca.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to the city of Lucca in Italy, or to its inhabitants.
- An inhabitant or inhabitants of the city or province (formerly a republic, afterward a duchy) of Lucca, on the northwest coast of Italy.
The Lucchese are the most industrious people in the world, and their agriculture made us, _pro tempore_, amateurs of rural economy.
Handmade Lucchese boots, known as Lucchese Classics, range from $500 to $3,000.
Whitman does deserve a souvenir from this monstrously expensive experience, so my recommendation is that she get Perry to give her a pair of Lucchese boots.
But when Tay points his Lucchese at me and gives me a swift kidney kick, I know won't be going anywhere.
I grab my backpack and start to lift Tay's duffle from the floor, but he plants a shiny Lucchese on it.
Carl Lastorino grew up the son of a former member of the Lucchese crime family, authorities said.
Mr. Lastorino's father, Frank Lastorino Sr., who was convicted in a racketeering case in 1994 in which federal prosecutors identified him as a capo in the Lucchese crime family, told investigators that though he had once worked with Mr. Argentina, his son was a "recluse" and there was no history of "bad blood" with Mr. Argentina, according to a law-enforcement official with knowledge of the case.
The elder Mr. Lastorino was released from federal prison in 2008 after he was convicted on murder conspiracy charges along with other alleged Lucchese crime family members.
In Kampala, Holder was talking directly to the African equivalents of the Godfathers of the Bonnano, Columbo, Gambino, Genovese and Lucchese crime families in one place.
The raids by the FBI and other agencies involved "significant leaders" and associates of the Gambino, Genovese, Lucchese, Bonanno and Colombo crime families of New York and the DeCavalcante family of New Jersey, WNBC reports.
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