Italy


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Related to Italy: Austria, Tuscany, Spain
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Synonyms for Italy

References in classic literature ?
It is the only means of rendering Italy strong, happy, and independent.
Believe me, there is no more danger of being captured in Italy than of being scalped in Boston.
I resume the points of my proclamation, so soon to be published to all Italy.
One doesn't come to Italy for niceness," was the retort; "one comes for life.
Then the pernicious charm of Italy worked on her, and, instead of acquiring information, she began to be happy.
Skirting along the north coast of Sicily, passing through the group of Aeolian Isles, in sight of Stromboli and Vulcania, both active volcanoes, through the Straits of Messina, with "Scylla" on the one hand and "Charybdis" on the other, along the east coast of Sicily, and in sight of Mount Etna, along the south coast of Italy, the west and south coast of Greece, in sight of ancient Crete, up Athens Gulf, and into the Piraeus, Athens will be reached in two and a half or three days.
Francis Westwick as far on their way to Italy as Paris.
The Dominican and Franciscan friars, also, who had come to England in the thirteenth century, soon after the foundation of their orders in Italy, and who had been full at first of passionate zeal for the spiritual and physical welfare of the poor, had now departed widely from their early character and become selfish, luxurious, ignorant, and unprincipled.
Chaucer's second period, that of Italian influence, dates from his first visit to Italy in 1372-3, where at Padua he may perhaps have met the fluent Italian poet Petrarch, and where at any rate the revelation of Italian life and literature must have aroused his intense enthusiasm.
And so saying he was on the other side in Italy, between Florence and Rome.
They had sent me to Italy for identification by Count Corbucci.
You did better than you think in spotting those boots, for they can only have been made in Italy, and that looks like the special envoy.
You left Italy, as you have told me yourself, for political reasons.
You know nothing of my motive for leaving Italy," he began, "except that it was for political reasons.
It's not likely I well know,' said Flora, 'but it's possible and being possible when I had the gratification of reading in the papers that you had arrived from Italy and were going back I made up my mind to try it for you might come across him or hear something of him and if so what a blessing and relief to all