from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Of or relating to
Emilia, a historical regionof northern Italy.
- proper noun Any of a group of
dialectsspoken almost exclusively in the historical region of Emilia.
- noun A native or inhabitant of the historical region of
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Some have called the Emilian Model “molecular capitalism”; but whatever you call it, it is certainly competitive, if not outright superior, to corporate capitalism.
While the MCC uses a hierarchical model that resembles a multi-divisional corporation presuming the divisions of a corporation were free to leave at any time the Emilian model is one of networking among a large variety of independent firms.
Space does not permit me to explore the richness of the Emilian Model.
The “Emilian Model” is quite different from that used in Mondragón.
He was brought up on the Emilian and Romagnol culture of pork, ham, lard, and fresh pasta, but he also understood the oil-based cooking of Tuscany, with its fondness for beef, fish, legumes, and vegetables.
But in the 1500s and 1600s they were very different beasts than the ones one might see on the vast Emilian farms today.
Emilian, his father-in-law, alleged that he had made use of certain fishes, since, Venus having been born of the sea, fishes must necessarily have prodigious influence in exciting women to love.
Two French boys, it says up here, Emilian (ph) and Alexandre (ph), last seen on Kho Phi Phi, where they were on holiday with their parents.
Emilian asked Fructuosus if he was a bishop; and added, upon his confessing it, "say you have been one;" meaning that he was going to lose his dignity with his life: and immediately condemned them to be burnt alive.
Emilian, bishop of Cyzicus, one of their body, said: "If this is an ecclesiastical affair, let it be discussed in the church, according to custom, not in the palace."