|Comune di Lettomanoppello|
|Frazioni||Canale Calvario, Lavino Chiuse|
|• Mayor||Giuseppe Esposito|
|• Total||15.07 km2 (5.82 sq mi)|
|Elevation||370 m (1,210 ft)|
|Population (30 September 2017)|
|• Density||190/km2 (500/sq mi)|
|Time zone||CET (UTC+1)|
|• Summer (DST)||CEST (UTC+2)|
|Patron saint||St. Nicholas of Bari|
|Saint day||6 December|
Lettomanoppello (Abruzzese: Lu L'lètt) is a town and comune in province of Pescara, Abruzzo, central Italy. In Roman times the area was known for its asphalt mines and later for a white stone that could be carved.
Neapolitan is a Romance language of the Italo-Dalmatian group spoken across much of southern Italy, except for southern Calabria, southern Apulia, and Sicily, as well as in a small part of central Italy. It is not named specifically after the city of Naples, but rather the homonymous Kingdom that once covered most of the area, and of which the city was the capital. On October 14, 2008, a law by the Region of Campania stated that Neapolitan was to be protected. While the term "Neapolitan language" is used in this article to refer to the language group of related dialects found in southern continental Italy, it may also refer more specifically to the dialect of the Neapolitan language spoken in the Naples area or in Campania.
The comune is a basic administrative division in Italy, roughly equivalent to a township or municipality.
The province of Pescara is a province in the Abruzzo region of Italy. It's provincial capital is the city Pescara, which has a population of 119,483 inhabitants. As of 2017, it has a total population of 319,936 inhabitants over an area of 1,230.33 square kilometres (475.03 sq mi). The provincial president is Antonio Di Marco and the province contains 46 comuni.
The town is situated near the Majella National Park, about 30 minutes away from the city of Pescara. The mountainous region offers sightseeing in the wilderness or on its highest peaks. The elevation stretches from about 300 metres (980 ft) above sea level and a road leads right up the top, at 2,100 metres (6,900 ft). During winter it becomes a spot for skiing and winter sports in the mountains.
The town is commonly called "Lu Lette" and the mountain passages are commonly called "Passe Lanciano" by locals.
The history of the current town dates back to the 11th century but was certainly occupied earlier by Romans, who excavated asphalt in the area. It is also quarried for its white stone and marble.
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