American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Vignola, Giacomo da Originally Giacomo da Barozzi or Barozio. 1507-1573. Italian architect best known for his influential treatise Rule of the Five Orders of Architecture (1562).
“What I love about Southern food is that everyone eats the animal head to tail," said Mr. Vignola, a New York native, citing his affinity for the pig.”
“Chef Michael Vignola 's menu roves the region, with stops in Savannah (honey), Charleston (shrimp) and New Orleans (muffaletta).”
“Someone might have a very old house," says Vignola, "and brand-new paint and wallpaper don't look right.”
“Cherries* - Dehydrofreezing, cultivar selection (S. Gobbi et al.), Physicochemical characteristics and antioxidant activity of sweet cherries (M. Plessi et al.), Use of nets against fruit cherry fly (V. Ughini et al.), The slow food "presidium" of traditional Vignola cherries (S. Zocca).”
“Philibert Delorme, -- shocked at the naked humanity in the new works, and would cover it with the conventional fig-leaves prescribed in the homilies of Vignola.”
“BAROCCHIO (or BAROZZI), GIACOMO, called DA VIGNOLA (1507-1573), Italian architect, was born at Vignola in the Modenese territory on the 1st of”
“It was built by the great Vignola in 1547, and although slightly showing the wear of time, has all the beauty and charm and romance which only centuries can give.”
“Maderna was one of the first who, in the completion of St. Peter's, was strongly influenced by Vignola.”
“A theoretical and practical architect of the Transition Period between the Renaissance and Baroque styles; b. at Vignola in 1507; d. in 1573.”
“Here Vignola connected the dome with a nave, giving he latter such breadth and height, in contrast with the very narrow aisles, that the central space produces a preponderating effect, the aisles showing as mere rows of chapels.”
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