Top 10 similar words or synonyms for conegliano

scandicci    0.863278

merate    0.842429

jesi    0.840557

schio    0.836832

valsugana    0.835514

pianoro    0.832921

poggibonsi    0.832822

castelfranco    0.831707

varazze    0.829945

fontanafredda    0.828487

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for conegliano

Article Example
Conegliano Conegliano is noted for its wine, chiefly the dry white Prosecco (made from the glera grape) which comes in three varieties: tranquillo (still), frizzante (slightly sparkling) and spumante (sparkling). It is also home to Italy's oldest and most prestigious wine school called Scuola Enologica.
Conegliano There is also a great industrial tradition, especially specialized in home appliances.
Conegliano The dry white of the DOC is made from at least 30% Manzoni bianco with between 30-70% collectively of Pinot blanc and Chardonnay and up to 10% total of Sauvignon blanc and Riesling Renano. The "passito" style "Torchiato di Fregona" can be made in both a dry and sweet style from at least 30% each of Glera and Verdiso, a minimum 25% of Boschera and up to 15% of non-aromatic varieties like Marzemina bianca and Bianchetta Trevigiana. This wine is required to age at least 13 months prior to being release.
Conegliano The red DOC wines are made Merlot (10-40%), Cabernet Sauvignon, Cabernet Franc and Marzemino (at least 10% of each with no maximum for the last three varieties) and up 10% of Incrocio Manzoni 2.15. The wine is required to be aged at least two years in barrel prior to being released. A sweet red "passito" labeled as "Refrontolo" is made from at least 95% Marzemino with up 5% of other local non-aromatic varieties permitted to round out the blend.
Conegliano Conegliano was the birthplace of the painter Cima da Conegliano, a fine altar-piece by whom is in the cathedral (dating to 1492) and the composer and conductor at the Cincinnati Conservatory, Pier Adolfo Tirindelli.
Conegliano Conegliano (; Venetian: "Conejan") is a town and "comune" of the Veneto region, Italy, in the province of Treviso, about north by rail from the town of Treviso. The population of the city is of people. The remains of a 10th-century castle are situated on a hill that dominates the town. Formerly belonging to the Bishop of Vittorio Veneto, what remains is a bell tower, which now houses a small museum, and outer walls.
Conegliano It is also home to the Istituto Sperimentale per la Viticoltura where several Italian grape varieties have been bred, including Albarossa, Vega and Valentino nero. Additionally, viticulturalists at the institute have helped saved many native Italian grape varieties from extinction, such as the Valpolicella grape Bigolona.
Conegliano The hills around Conegliano are home to the "Denominazione di origine controllata" (DOC) zone of Colli di Conegliano. Here both red and white Italian wines are produced at a variety of sweetness levels from dry to sweet "passito" dessert wines. Grapes destined for DOC wine production must be harvested to a yield no greater than 12 tonnes/hectare. The finished wine must attain a minimum alcohol level of 12% for the red wines and 10.5% for the whites in order to be labelled with the Colli di Conegliano DOC designation.
Conegliano Every June, a special chess or 'dama' game where the pieces are represented by actual real people—known as the "Dama Castellana"—is performed in the historical center. This event is not the continuation of a secular tradition, but has been introduced only a few years ago, still managed to become a traditional event calendar coneglianese.
Cima da Conegliano At first his figures were somewhat crude, but they gradually lost their harshness and gained in grace while still preserving the dignity. In the background of his facile, harmonious compositions the mountains of his country are invested with new importance. Cima was one of the first Italians to assign a place for landscape depiction, and to formulate the laws of atmosphere and of the distribution of light and shade. His "Baptism of Christ" in the church of San Giovanni in Bragora, in Venice (1492), gives striking evidence of this. The colouring is rich and right with a certain silvery tone peculiar to Cima, but which in his later works merges into a delicate gold. His conceptions are usually calm and undramatic, and he has painted scarcely any scenes (having depicted religious ones almost exclusively) that are not suggestive of "sante conversazioni". His "Incredulity of St. Thomas" (National Gallery, London) and his beautiful "Nativity" (Venice, Santa Maria dei Carmini, 1509) are hardly aught else. But most of his paintings represent Madonnas enthroned among the elect, and in these subjects he observes a gently animated symmetry. The groupings of these sainted figures, even though they may not have a definitely pious character, and the impression of unspeakable peace.