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a native or inhabitant of Naples

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References in classic literature ?
If the manager could have filled his theatre with Neapolitan souls alone, without the bodies, he could not have cleared less than ninety millions of dollars.
And I had stolen nothing, mark you, but only borrowed a revolver from a drawer in the Count's desk, with one or two trifling accessories; for by this time I had the measure of these damned Neapolitans.
That thing is so thoroughly Neapolitan, and I never heard it on a London organ before.
I only wish you were not, for there's nothing I should enjoy more than taking on another Neapolitan or two.
Lady Carey, in a wonderful white serge costume, and a huge bunch of Neapolitan violets at her bosom, was lounging in an easy-chair, swinging her foot backwards and forwards.
He gave the bag to the servant, who was then in the room; sat down at the piano, and played the air of the lively Neapolitan street- song, "La mia Carolina," twice over.
Neapolitans have long insisted that pizza originated in their fair city and have even requested that the dish be added to UNESCO's "intangible cultural heritage" list.
The Neapolitans say their pizzas are the best in Italy.
Marino observes the resentment of the Neapolitans to increased taxes and a marginalization of those not attached to the occupation government.
Traditionally many Neapolitans had (and still have) a strong personal relationship with their patron saint, San Gennaro, whom they would constantly petition for favors and to keep watch over them.
Find out how the Neapolitans replace fat with flavor.
Cocachoc specializes in the production of these individually wrapped small chocolates and Neapolitans and cookies.
Contemporaries usually agreed that the disease originated among some other ethnic or national group: the Italians blamed it on the French, the French on the Neapolitans, and most everyone blamed it ultimately on the New World.
Vesuvius completely buried the towns of Pompeii and Herculaneum in 79AD and experts predict it will erupt again between 2009 and 2019, meaning Neapolitans find it impossible to get any insurance.
Thus, La mimica was "one of the first books to attempt to forge a link between ethnography and archaeology" (xxi); De Jorio's interest in the gesmres of common Neapolitans reflects an "early manifestation" of a nineteenth century movement in folkloric studies of Naples (lxvii-lxx); his observation aat gesture is nota universal system of communication, but is shaped by local custom anticipates twentieth century scholarship (lxiv).