What would you like to do?
The Austrian Empirewas not. It was definately the Romans. They had just fought back the Germanic tribes and claimed the entire almost island.
The use European money, that is euros
Italian and the other major Romance languages of French, Portuguese, Romanian, and Spanish are all Indo-European.
They waged war on the Muslims for the "holy Land". ;P
They were both helped by the printing press.
Yes, it is in the Romance or Italic branch of this language family.
Yes, Italian is an indo-European language. Italian and other "romance" languages (such as Spanish, Portuguese, French, or much of the Romanian language) developed over c…enturies from their original parent language, Latin. Latin is an important Indo-European languages, and was widely spoken as a living language until it gradually morphed (changed) into many other forms over a wide area around the Mediterranean Sea, especially on the northern or European side of that body of water. Latium was an area with its own language around the city of Rome, which is today the capital city of modern-day Italy. That city became a powerful one beginning about 2,500 years ago. Before the birth of Jesus, the Romans controlled a huge empire. Their language took over in many parts (but not all) of their empire around the Mediterranean Sea. Of course, given that travel was difficult back then, and rapid electronic communication non-existent until quite recently in history, over time the Latin language changed a bit in each area, and the many varieties developed over the centuries into distinct languages with many differences in grammar, pronunciation rules, and vocabulary. What we call the Italian language is one of those many variants or dialects of what developed on the peninsula today called the nation of Italy. Modern-day Spanish, French and Portuguese (and several other modern languages) are morphed or changed forms of the old Latin language. Hence all of these are part of the Indo-European languages by virtue of their descent from that older Latin language.
Northern Renaissance: nation-states Italy: city-states Northern: strongly influenced by church Italy: less influenced by church Northern: began after Italy Italy: began before… Northern Northern: focused on bible, church Italy: focused on classics (Greek/Roman)
Gruccione d'Europa is an Italian equivalent of 'European bee eater'. The masculine gender noun 'gruccione' is pronounced 'grooch-CHYOH-nay', and means 'bee eater'. The prep…osition 'di' * means 'of''. The feminine gender proper noun 'Europa' is pronounced 'ay-oo-ROH-pah', and means 'Europe'. *The vowel 'i' tends to drop before a following word that begins with a vowel. The temporary dropping of the letter is indicated by an apostrophe.
Christopher Columbus was born in Genoa in Italy (a boot-shaped country well-known to be placed in southern Europe).
Italy is part of Europe
In Northern European art renaissance, they a held a very strong tie to Gothic Art. Also the Italian art renaissance had a lot more freedom than the Northern European Art becau…se of all the numerous Duchies and Republics which gave rise to a wealthy merchant class that spent time and money on art. While Italian art was surrounded by the idea of humans and their rational thinking, and with that they study/practice much humanism. arthistory.about.com/cs/arthistory10one/a/north_ren.htm
possibly because Europe has long history, and thus has been able to explore many political paths, some more successful than others. same goes for aisa and Africa. the only con…tinent really excluded is north America and that's because it was only relatively recently that it has been densly colonised with humans. if however you are more concered with relatively more recent phenomenia, you may want to look at each individuals reasoning (and you have plenty of indivuals, as its plainly so alluring) for their political, and ask yourself, is it really so hard to find politicians who agree with that viewpoint in non-European contries.
They were both European renaissances
Until late Renaissance it was Venice (in Italian: Venezia).