from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A city of northern Italy west-northwest of Bologna. An ancient Etruscan settlement and later (after 183 B.C.) a Roman colony, Modena became a free commune in the 12th century A.D. and was absorbed into Italy in 1860. Population: 180,000.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Province of Emilia-Romagna, Italy.
- proper n. City and capital of the province of Modena.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A certain crimsonlike color.
Enzo was discharged from the Italian army but upon returning to his home in Modena, he discovered that his family's metal engineering firm had collapsed.
In case you're curious, there is another official body regulating tradizionale in Modena, the Consorzio Tutela Aceto Balsamico Tradizionale di Modena.
In 1781 in Modena, Italy, there appeared under the title of
a trip to Italy in Modena, I ate tortelloni with a reduced balsamic vinegar sauce and drank with it a Lambrusco.
But for that to happen, developers are going to have to take market share away from established rail centers such as Verona and Modena, which is no easy feat.
Pavarotti, 71 years old, resting at his home, we're told, at his home in Modena, which is in Rome, near Rome.
His interest was in the car, one of the first made by the famous Herr Jornek, and called the Modena after the factory in that town.
He also cites, from the history of a certain Bishop of Necomus, that a woman named Antonia, in the Territory of Mutina, Italy, now called Modena, had brought forth 40 sons before she was forty years of age, and that she had had 3 and 4 at a birth.
He also cites, from the history of a certain Bishop of Necomus, that a woman named Antonia, in the Territory of Mutina, Italy, now called Modena, had brought forth
The Modena is a simple, yet sophisticated toddler bed.