from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A region of northern Italy bordering on the Adriatic Sea. Named for the Aemilian Way, a Roman road laid out in 187 B.C. that connected Piacenza with Rimini, the area was conquered by the Lombards in the fifth century A.D. and became part of the kingdom of Italy in 1861.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A region of northern Italy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a region of north central Italy on the Adriatic
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Trade representatives such as those who market the wines of Rioja, or Emilia-Romagna, or CIVB, or Wines of South Africa, all have varying degrees of effectiveness.
Stuffed, as an appetizer New York's Osteria Morini, focused on the cuisine of Emilia-Romagna, has a reputation for over-the-top indulgence—and chef Michael White's squash blossom appetizer is no exception.
Take a fast track into automotive history in Emilia-Romagna, where the world's raciest designs are on display.
Mr. Panini's farm is one stop on my trip through Italy's Motor Valley, the small slice of Emilia-Romagna that contains Modena and Bologna and the hamlets between.
In late summer, The Moment blog at nytimes. com wrote a paean to lambrusco, the purple fizzy wine from Emilia-Romagna.
Blessed with a climate that is seemingly perfect for agriculture and farming, most Italians agree that the nine provinces of the Emilia-Romagna region comprise the gastronomic heart of Italy.
My husband and I had visited Bologna, the capital city of Emilia-Romagna, several times before.
There are larger thermal bath destinations in Italy—Salsomaggiore in the Emilia-Romagna region, or Saturnia in Tuscany, for example—but Acqui Terme offers visitors an enviable blend of spas, culinary excellence and Italian small-town charm that makes it a wonderful place to kick back and relax.
Paola, who cooks, is from Germany; Villiam, an excellent sommelier, is from Emilia-Romagna.
In Emilia-Romagna, the extended family sits down together, making hundreds at a time; children are useful, as their fingers wrap the tightest dumplings.