from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- A city of northeast Italy near the Austrian border. Originally part of the Austrian Tyrol, it passed to Italy by treaty in 1919.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun Province of
Trentino-Alto Adige, Italy.
- proper noun Town and capital of Bolzano.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun an Italian city in Trentino-Alto Adige near the Austrian border; noted as a resort and for its Alpine scenery
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
This is the fourth work by Hungarian Sandor Marai (190089) to be translated into English since Embers (2001), The Rebels (2004) and Casanova in Bolzano (2007).
Born September 25, 1899, Bozen (then in Austria, now called Bolzano in Italy).
On a trip back to Rome one evening last month from Bolzano near the Austrian border, I booked my night-train ticket and had just enough time to set off through porticoed streets to eat roast duck, apple sauce and red cabbage at a trattoria, surrounded by German-speaking Italians laughing and knocking back tall glasses of beer.
May 26 — Stage 18: Bolzano to San Pellegrino — 240km
All of the Italian lugers this time round are from the Alpen north (Bolzano-Bozen/South Tyrol) and actually speak a variant of Austro-Bavarian German. alkali says:
Arriving back at the wood-panelled station after navigating Bolzano's empty, freezing-cold piazzas, I waited in the platform bar with a group of labourers who were keeping warm and watching TV before the night train to Naples pulled in punctually at 9.30pm.
Gertrude had been giving piano lessons to the two daughters of an Italian army general in Bolzano.
Before leaving, she took a train to Bolzano to visit her sister, Gertrude—who was dying of cancer.
Finally, early in July the Italian Ministry of the Interior ordered the transfer of all Ferramonti internees to the province of Bolzano, in German-controlled Italy.
Marco Biasoni, an Alpine rescuer based in the predominantly German-speaking Bolzano area, said another problem was that many mushroom-pickers did not have the correct dress and equipment.
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