Volterra

Last updated
Volterra
Città di Volterra
Volterra101.jpg
Volterra-Stemma.png
Coat of arms
Location of Volterra
Volterra
Italy provincial location map 2016.svg
Red pog.svg
Volterra
Location of Volterra in Italy
Italy Tuscany location map.svg
Red pog.svg
Volterra
Volterra (Tuscany)
Coordinates: 43°24′N10°52′E / 43.400°N 10.867°E / 43.400; 10.867 Coordinates: 43°24′N10°52′E / 43.400°N 10.867°E / 43.400; 10.867
Country Italy
Region Tuscany
Province Pisa (PI)
Frazioni Mazzolla, Montemiccioli, Saline di Volterra, Villamagna
Government
  MayorMarco Buselli
Area
[1]
  Total252 km2 (97 sq mi)
Elevation
531 m (1,742 ft)
Population
 (1 January 2016) [2]
  Total10,519
  Density42/km2 (110/sq mi)
Demonym(s) Volterrani
Time zone UTC+1 (CET)
  Summer (DST) UTC+2 (CEST)
Postal code
56048
Dialing code 0588
Patron saintSt. Justus and Clement
Saint dayJune 5
Website Official website

Volterra (Italian pronunciation:  [volˈtɛrra] ; Latin: Volaterrae) is a walled mountaintop town in the Tuscany region of Italy. Its history dates from before the 8th century BC and it has substantial structures from the Etruscan, Roman, and Medieval periods. [3]

Contents

History

Rosso Fiorentino. Deposition. 1521. Oil on wood. 375 x 196 cm (77 in). Pinacoteca Comunale di Volterra. Rosso Fiorentino 002.jpg
Rosso Fiorentino. Deposition. 1521. Oil on wood. 375 × 196 cm (77 in). Pinacoteca Comunale di Volterra.
Frescoes in the Church of San Francesco Volterra san francesco 003.JPG
Frescoes in the Church of San Francesco
The Roman theatre Ruin of the Roman theatre, Volterra, Italy.jpg
The Roman theatre

Volterra, known to the ancient Etruscans as Velathri or Vlathri [4] and to the Romans as Volaterrae, [5] is a town and comune in the Tuscany region of Italy. The town was a Bronze Age settlement of the Proto-Villanovan culture, [6] [7] and an important Etruscan center (Velàthre, Velathri or Felathri in Etruscan, Volaterrae in Latin language), one of the "twelve cities" of the Etruscan League. [8] [9]

The site is believed to have been continuously inhabited as a city since at least the end of the 8th century BC. [10] [11] [12] It became a municipium allied to Rome at the end of the 3rd century BC. [13] [14] The city was a bishop's residence in the 5th century, [15] and its episcopal power was affirmed during the 12th century. With the decline of the episcopate and the discovery of local alum deposits, Volterra became a place of interest of the Republic of Florence, whose forces conquered Volterra. [16] Florentine rule was not always popular, and opposition occasionally broke into rebellion. [17] These rebellions were put down by Florence.

When the Republic of Florence fell in 1530, Volterra came under the control of the Medici family and later followed the history of the Grand Duchy of Tuscany.

Transport

Volterra has a station on the Cecina-Volterra Railway, called "Volterra Saline – Pomarance" due to its position, in the frazione of Saline di Volterra. [18] [19]

Main sights

Events

The main events that take place during the year in Volterra are

People

Menelaus and Meriones lifting Patroclus' corpse on a cart while Odysseus looks on; alabaster urn, Etruscan artwork from Volterra, 2nd century BC Patroclus corpse MAN Firenze.jpg
Menelaus and Meriones lifting Patroclus' corpse on a cart while Odysseus looks on; alabaster urn, Etruscan artwork from Volterra, 2nd century BC

From lordly Volaterrae,
Where scowls the far-famed hold
Piled by the hands of giants
For Godlike Kings of old.

Twin towns

Volterra is twinned with:

Related Research Articles

Florence Capital and most populated city of the Italian region of Tuscany

Florence is a city in Central Italy and the capital city of the Tuscany region. It is the most populated city in Tuscany, with 383,084 inhabitants in 2013, and over 1,520,000 in its metropolitan area.

Montalcino Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Montalcino is a hill town and comune in the province of Siena, Tuscany, central Italy.

Arezzo Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Arezzo is a city and comune in Italy and the capital of the province of the same name located in Tuscany. Arezzo is about 80 kilometres southeast of Florence at an elevation of 296 metres (971 ft) above sea level. In 2013 the population was about 99,000.

Giambologna 16th-17th century Flemish-born sculptor in Italy

Giambologna — — was a Flemish sculptor based in Italy, celebrated for his marble and bronze statuary in a late Renaissance or Mannerist style.

San Gimignano Comune in Tuscany, Italy

San Gimignano is a small walled medieval hill town in the province of Siena, Tuscany, north-central Italy. Known as the Town of Fine Towers, San Gimignano is famous for its medieval architecture, unique in the preservation of about a dozen of its tower houses, which, with its hilltop setting and encircling walls, form "an unforgettable skyline". Within the walls, the well-preserved buildings include notable examples of both Romanesque and Gothic architecture, with outstanding examples of secular buildings as well as churches. The Palazzo Comunale, the Collegiate Church and Church of Sant' Agostino contain frescos, including cycles dating from the 14th and 15th centuries. The "Historic Centre of San Gimignano" is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The town also is known for saffron, the Golden Ham, and its white wine, Vernaccia di San Gimignano, produced from the ancient variety of Vernaccia grape which is grown on the sandstone hillsides of the area.

Province of Pisa Province of Italy

The province of Pisa is a province in the Tuscany region of central Italy. Its capital is the city of Pisa. With an area of 2,448 square kilometres (945 sq mi) and a total population of 421,642, it is the second most populous and fifth largest province of Tuscany. It is subdivided into 37 comuni.

Fivizzano Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Fivizzano is a comune in the province of Massa and Carrara, Tuscany, central Italy.

Pienza Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Pienza is a town and comune in the province of Siena, Tuscany, in the historical region of Val d'Orcia. Situated between the towns of Montepulciano and Montalcino, it is considered the "touchstone of Renaissance urbanism".

Montecatini Val di Cecina Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Montecatini Val di Cecina is a small hilltown and comune in the province of Pisa in Tuscany. Located approximatively 60 kilometres south of Pisa, the medieval town sits on the Poggio la Croce hill overlooking the Cecina Valley and the larger hilltown of Volterra, which lies just 15 km away.

Bientina Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Bientina is a comune (municipality) in the Province of Pisa in the Italian region Tuscany.

Villa Medici at Cafaggiolo

The Villa Medicea di Cafaggiolo is a villa situated near the Tuscan town of Barberino di Mugello in the valley of the River Sieve, some 25 kilometres north of Florence, central Italy. It was one of the oldest and most favoured of the Medici family estates, having been in the possession of the family since the 14th century, when it was owned by Averardo de' Medici. Averardo's son, Giovanni di Bicci de' Medici, is considered to be the founder of the Medici dynasty.

Palazzo dei Priori

The Palazzo dei Priori or comunale is one of the best examples in Italy of public Palace of the età comunale. It is in the central Piazza IV Novembre in Perugia, Umbria. It extends along Corso Vannucci up to Via Boncambi. It’s still the seat of a part of the town hall and, on the third floor, it’s the seat of the Galleria Nazionale dell’Umbria. It takes its name from the Priori, the highest political authority, who governed the city in the medieval era.

<i>Marzocco</i>

The Marzocco is the heraldic lion that is a symbol of Florence, and was apparently the first piece of public secular sculpture commissioned by the Republic of Florence, in the late 14th century. It stood at the heart of the city in the Piazza della Signoria at the end of the platform attached to the Palazzo Vecchio called the ringhiera, from which speakers traditionally harangued the crowd. This is now lost, having weathered with time to an unrecognizable mass of stone.

Via de Tornabuoni

Via de' Tornabuoni, or Via Tornabuoni, is a street at the center of Florence, Italy, that goes from Antinori square to ponte Santa Trinita, across Santa Trinita square, characterized by the presence of fashion boutiques.

Siena Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Siena is a city in Tuscany, Italy. It is the capital of the province of Siena.

Jacopo Inghirami

Jacopo Inghirami was admiral of the Grand Duchy of Tuscany and marquis of Montevitozzo.

Claudio Kevo Cavallini Italian sculptor

Claudio Kevo Cavallini was an Italian sculptor. His nickname was "Kevo" with which he signed his works. At the age of 50, Claudio discovered that he could make sculptural forms from wood.

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Perugia in the Umbria region of Italy.

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Arezzo in the Tuscany region of Italy.

References

Notes

  1. "Superficie di Comuni Province e Regioni italiane al 9 ottobre 2011". Istat. Retrieved 16 March 2019.
  2. Data from Istat
  3. Lorenzo Aulo Cecina; Flaminio Dal Borgo (1758). Notizie istoriche della città di Volterra, alle quali si aggiunge la serie de' podestà, e capitani del popolo di essa (in Italian). Per G. P. Giovannelli. pp. 65–. Luglio furono lette alla presenza degli Anziani, e del Consiglio Generale di Volterra le lettere del Conte Guido da Monfort Vicario del Rè, nelle quali veniva comandato, che il Comune di Volterra pagasse ciò, che doveva alla Regia Camera per ...
  4. D. H. Lawrence (16 April 2013). Etruscan Places. Read Books Limited. pp. 97–. ISBN   978-1-4474-8782-1. The great hilltop or headland on which Etruscan "Volterra," Velathri, Vlathri, once stood spreads out jaggedly, with deepcleft valleys in between, more or less in view, spreading two or three miles away. It is something like a hand, the bluff steep ...
  5. D. H. Lawrence; Simonetta de Filippis (11 July 2002). Sketches of Etruscan Places and Other Italian Essays. Cambridge University Press. pp. 315–. ISBN   978-0-521-00701-6. Volterra Velathri in Etruscan, Volaterrae in Latin; it flourished between the 4th and the 1st centuries BC. In 298 BC the town yielded without resistance to the Romans and maintained a major role amongst the centres of n. Etruria up to the ...
  6. Jean MacIntosh Turfa (13 November 2014). The Etruscan World. Routledge. pp. 134–. ISBN   978-1-134-05523-4. The lives of many Etruscan cities extend for a millennium or more from the end of the Bronze Age, providing abundant ... Vetulonia, Volterra and probably also Caere, were already occupied in the Final Bronze Age (Protovillanovan period, ...
  7. Haynes, Sybille (2005). Etruscan Civilization: A Cultural History. Los Angeles: Getty Trust Publications. p. 30. ISBN   978-0-89236-600-2.
  8. Alan Norman Bold (1976). Cambridge Book of English Verse, 1939-1975. CUP Archive. pp. 220–. ISBN   978-0-521-09840-3. Volterra is a modern town in Tuscany and was once one of twelve cities of Etruria. 1] crack in the stone: like mankind, Volterra stands at the edge of crumbling cliffs. Much of Volterra has dropped down into 'the slow abyss' of erosion.
  9. Damgaard Andersen, Helle (1997). Urbanization in the Mediterranean in the 9th to 6th Centuries BC. Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum Press. p. 344. ISBN   9788772894126.
  10. David Bershad; Carolina Mangone; Irving Hexham (2001). The Christian Travelers Guide to Italy. Harper Collins. pp. 220–. ISBN   978-0-310-22573-7. The famed local industry, working alabaster, has also proved an enduring industry in Volterra. Begun in the 8th century B.C., alabaster carving continues today as the traditional Volterran trade. The prehistoric Villanovan settlement (9th century ...
  11. DK (1 May 2014). Eyewitness Travel Family Guide Italy. Dorling Kindersley Limited. pp. 202–. ISBN   978-1-4093-5398-0. Truly ancient clifftop city Volterra is perhaps the most dramatic and unusual city in the region. Founded by the Etruscans in the 8th century BC, it is perched on a high plateau of volcanic rock and surrounded by medieval walls, some ...
  12. Insight Guides (2 November 2015). Insight Guides: Tuscany. APA. pp. 524–. ISBN   978-1-78005-543-5. These include Etruscan (8th–2nd century BC) sites at Volterra, Fiesole, Arezzo, Chiusi, Vetulonia and on the island of Elba. There is an archaeological museum in Florence, and other museums in Volterra, Chiusi, Cortona, Asciano, Grosseto ...
  13. Rural Change and Continuity in Etruria: A Study of Village Communities from the 7th Century B.C. to the 1st Century A.D. (Thesis). 2008. pp. 340–. doi:10.17615/sc1p-nv51. Volterra: A Roman City with an Etruscan Hinterland Rome first reached a settlement with Volterra at the end of the 3rd century B.C. when the city was declared an allied municipium. Volterra only entered fully into the control of Rome with ...
  14. Anton Filippo Giachi (1786). Saggio di ricerche sopra lo stato antico e moderno di Volterra dalla sua prima origine fino ai nostri tempi per facilitare ai giovani lo studio della storia patria opera del sacerdote Anton-Filippo Giachi rettore del regio spedale di detta città . (in Italian). nella stamperia di Pietro Allegrini alla Croce Rossa. pp. 8–. Ma il colpo fatale dei Romani, e di Volterra fu nell' anno di Roma 474 ... tam bonestum municipium.
  15. Christopher Kleinhenz (2 August 2004). Medieval Italy: An Encyclopedia. Routledge. pp. 1038–. ISBN   978-1-135-94880-1. The lordship of a distant (and often preoccupied) bishop provided many opportunities for civic selfdetermination. On his hill, the bishop of Volterra built a castello as a residence when he was in the area. This, with its church of Santo Stefano, ...
  16. Peter Hinze (2000). Florence — Fiesole, Prato, Pistoia, San Gimignano, Volterra, Siena: An Up-to-date Travel Guide ; [with Fold-out Map]. Hunter Publishing, Inc. pp. 7–. ISBN   978-3-88618-773-7.
  17. https://www.lonelyplanet.com/italy/volterra/background/history/a/nar/d5fb974e-c2e8-4bf7-9700-7ad9df2e9612/360054
  18. Emma Jones (1 April 2004). Tuscany and Umbria. Hunter Publishing, Inc. pp. 308–. ISBN   978-1-58843-399-2. The. wide fertile valley of the Valdera (the Era Valley) spreads along the Era River ... Saline di Volterra is on the Pisa-Cecina-Volterra Saline train line (% 848-888088, www.trenitalia.it); a shuttle bus will take ...
  19. Gillian Price (27 July 2012). Walking in Tuscany: 50 Walks throughout Tuscany. Cicerone Press Limited. pp. 80–. ISBN   978-1-84965-672-6. By public transport from Volterra take the local bus for the short ride down to Saline. Otherwise from Cecina on the main LivornoRome rail line, several trains a day (or the odd substitute bus) still run as far as Saline. 7: Saline di Volterra, ...
  20. Frank Sear (20 July 2006). Roman Theatres: An Architectural Study. OUP Oxford. pp. 170–. ISBN   978-0-19-814469-4. J. B. Ward Perkins, BSR 29 (1961), 64, 68. VOLATERRAE (Volterra, PI) (Plan 79, Pis. 35-6) Location: within Roman walls, built against steep slope immediately north of medieval walls. Cavea: D 63 m, facing north-west; ima cavea: 10 rows (o.) ..
  21. Rick Steves (28 August 2007). Rick Steves' Florence and Tuscany 2008. Avalon Travel. pp. 354–. Over time, the theater was forgotten — covered in the garbage of Volterra. Luckily, it was rediscovered in the 1950s. The stage wall was standard Roman design — with three levels from which actors would appear: one for humans, one for ...
  22. University of California, Berkeley. Associated Students; Fodor's (1 December 1995). Italy '96: on the loose, on the cheap, off the beaten path. Fodor's Travel Publications. ISBN   978-0-679-02985-4. .. from here, APT buses go to Volterra (L2200) every 30 minutes. The main oo square in Volterra is Piazza dei Priori, a focal point for ...
  23. Mauro Staccioli: Sites of Experience. Damiani. 2009. pp. 167–. ISBN   978-88-6208-117-7. Piazza dei Priori, Volterra Volterra's main piazza was the center around which Staccioli's 1972 exhibition was organized. A symbol of central power, the piazza is ...
  24. Baedekers Autoführer-Verlag (1962). Italy, including Sicily and Sardinia. K. Baedeker. pp. 489–. ... The centre of Volterra is the *Piazza dei Priori, which is lined with medieval palazzi. On the W side, the stately Palazzo dei Priori, ...
  25. Mariagiulia Burresi; Alessandro Furiesi; Gabriella Belli (2007). Il Palazzo dei Priori di Volterra: storia e restauro (in Italian). Nuova Immagine. ISBN   978-88-7145-263-0.
  26. Inc. Fodor's Travel Publications (2003). Fodor's Florence, Tuscany, and Umbria. Fodor's. pp. 195–. ISBN   978-1-4000-1108-7. As you make the dramatic climb up to Volterra through bleak, rugged terrain, you'll see that not all ... Piazza dei Priori, lined with an impressive collection of medieval buildings, including the imposing Palazzo dei Priori ...
  27. Encyclopedia Americana: Venice to Wilmot. Scholastic Library Pub. 2006. pp. 230–. ISBN   978-0-7172-0139-6. ... In Piazza dei Priori, one of Italy's finest medieval squares, stand the 13th century Palazzo dei Priori or town hall, housing ...
  28. Pinacoteca di Volterra (1989). La Pinacoteca di Volterra. Cassa di Risparmio di Firenze.
  29. Mariagiulia Burresi; Antonino Caleca (2006). Volterra d'oro e di pietra (in Italian). Pacini. pp. 58–. ISBN   978-88-7781-775-4. Qui, nel rispetto della sua vocazione a documentare la consistenza dell'arte a Volterra, è stato creato il Museo di palazzo Minucci-Solaini, accostando al primitivo nucleo della Pinacoteca civica di Corrado Ricci, dipinti, sculture e arredi anch ...
  30. Lorenzo Carletti; Cristiano Giometti (2001). Scultura lignea pisana: percorsi nel territorio tra Medioevo e Rinascimento. F. Motta. pp. 117–. ISBN   978-88-7179-302-3. Pinacoteca Civica Dal 1 982 la Pinacoteca di Volterra è ospitata nelle sale del rinascimentale Palazzo Minucci-So- laini, ma la ... annessa al Duomo; quindi, su proposta di Corrado Ricci, nel 1905 la collezione fu spostata nel Palazzo dei Priori e arricchita. ... From 1982 onwards, the Pinacoteca in Volterra has been located in the rooms of the Renaissance Palazzo Minucci- Solaini, but the history of the ...
  31. Toscana: (esclusa Firenze) (in Italian). Touring Editore. 1997. pp. 464–. ISBN   978-88-365-0948-5. A destra, nel breve sdrucciolo di Piazza, è la torre Martinoli, fianco del palazzo Incontri (pag. 459). VIA DANIELE RICCIARELLI (il pittore del '500 più noto come Daniele da Volterra). ... il vicino volto si sbuca nella piazzetta caratterizzata dalla casa-torre Minucci (secolo xm), inglobata nel palazzo Solaini (v. sotto). ... Nucleo fondamentale del complesso museale è la raccolta della Galleria pittorica comunale (Pinacoteca), fondata nel 1905 nel palazzo dei Priori e comprendente un 1 3 IL ...
  32. Michelin Travel Publications (2000). Tuscany. Michelin Travel Publications. pp. 313–. ISBN   978-2-06-000010-7. Volterra crags (baize) Pinacoteca 0 - Via dei Sarti 1 ; in the Palazzo Minucci-Solaini. The art gallery has some interesting works of religious art by Tuscan masters of the 14C-17C ...
  33. Anna Benvenuti Papi (1999). Volterra e la Val di Cecina (in Italian). Mondadori. ISBN   978-88-04-46773-1. Dal 1982 la Galleria Pittorica, o Pinacoteca, è ospitata nelle sale del palazzo Minucci-Solaini, esempio notevole di ... Tra le opere più significative segnaliamo, oltre la celebre e grandiosa tavola della Deposizione del Rosso Fiorentino, polittici ...
  34. Harvard Student's; Let's Go, Inc. (1999). Let's Go: the Budget Guide to Italy. St. Martin's Press. pp. 299–. ISBN   9780312194888. Volterra's Fortezza Medicea, an elegant remnant from the Florentine domination, is the town's most prominent structure. ... On the other side of P. dei Priori, on V. dei Sard, the Pinacoteca Comunale occupies the Palazzo Minucci-Solaini (tel. ... In his Deposition (1520), the most significant piece of the collection, Rosso Fiorentino appears to abandon High Renaissance ...
  35. Denbigh Sale; Marie Kidd; Julian Pitt (1 December 2014). Our Secret Tuscany: In the Foothills of Monte Pisano. Australian eBook Publisher. pp. 53–. ISBN   978-1-925271-65-2. Although Volterra isn't strictly in the region of the Monte Pisano, we highly recommend a visit to this atmospheric hilltown which ... From its commanding hilltop position, the enormous Medici Fortress (Fortezza Medicea) looks out over Volterra.
  36. Dana Facaros; Michael Pauls (2004). Italy. New Holland Publishers. pp. 685–. ISBN   978-1-86011-113-6. ... in the 'archaeological park' near the Fortezza Medicea, a big castle built on what was the Etruscan acropolis in the 1470s. ... Volterra 's most conspicuous ancient relic, however, is the Etruscan arch in the south wall, over Via Porta all'Arco.
  37. Rachael Hamilton; Allison Macleod; Jenny Munro (18 July 2014). Spaces of (Dis)location. Cambridge Scholars Publishing. pp. 164–. ISBN   978-1-4438-6451-0. Volterra's identity was not only characterized by its tradition of alabaster craft and by the psychiatric hospital, but also by the high security penitentiary located in the Fortezza Medicea. The Duke of Florence, Lorenzo il Magnifico, constructed the ...
  38. Orth, Stephan (10 September 2007). "Gefängnis Volterra: Zu Gast bei Ganoven". Spiegel Online . Retrieved 30 January 2012.
  39. Gumuchian, Marie-Louise (20 May 2008). "Guests give top marks to Italian gourmet jail". Reuters . Retrieved 30 January 2012.
  40. Pisa, Nick (20 May 2007). "'They made me a pasta I couldn't refuse'". The Daily Telegraph . Retrieved 30 January 2012.
  41. Gabriele Cateni (2004). Volterra: The Guarnacci Etruscan Museum. Pacini. ISBN   978-88-7781-622-1.
  42. Brief guide to the Guarnacci Etruscan Museum of Volterra. Edizioni I.F.I. 1970.
  43. Anna Marguerite McCann; Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.) (1978). Roman Sarcophagi in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Metropolitan Museum of Art. pp. 58–. Etruscan ... Cf. particularly the stern of a galley represented on an Etruscan funerary urn in the Guarnacci Museum in Volterra, Pairault, op. cit, pl. 1142.' Also see the ...
  44. The J. Paul Getty Museum (1 January 1981). The J. Paul Getty Museum Journal: Volume 9, 1981. Getty Publications. pp. 55–. ISBN   978-0-89236-032-1. ...in keeping with the gradual proliferation of large~sca1e sculpture throughout Etruria from the end of the fourth and beginning of ... Evidence for North Etruscan workmanship is offered by the reliefs on cinerary urns of Volterra, Chiusi, and Perugia, and the sculptural ... Museo Etrusco Guarnacci, inv. no.
  45. Eric Russell Chamberlin; Ken Paterson; Thomas Cook Ltd (1994). Passport's Illustrated travel guide to Florence & Tuscany. Passport Books. ISBN   978-0-8442-9055-3. MUSEO ETRUSCO GUARNACCI This is one of the most important museums of Etruscan art in Italy. ... as the 'Shadow of the Night', discovered in 1879 and used as a firepoker until experts realised this was a masterpiece of Etruscan art.
  46. Rick Steves (29 December 2015). Rick Steves Snapshot Hill Towns of Central Italy: Including Siena & Assisi. Avalon Travel Publishing. pp. 94–. ISBN   978-1-63121-204-8. The museum's other top piece is the Urn of the Spouses (Urna degli Sposi, first century B.C.). It's unique for various reasons, including its material (it's in terracotta—a relatively rare material for these funerary urns) and its depiction of two ...
  47. Florence and Tuscany. A complete guide with itineraries. ATS Italia Editrice. 2011. pp. 64–. ISBN   978-88-6524-400-5. Among the works housed here, particularly remarkable are: the vase with black figures, the cinerary urn with the deceased (Atteone), the mirror with dioscuri and the Urn of the spouses. Volterra Guarnacci Etruscan Museum, Evening Shadow ...
  48. Kunst und Geschichte der Toskana: ein Landstrich voller Wohlgeschmack und Farbenfreude eine Region, in der die gastronomische Überlieferung auf magische Weise mit einer jahrtausendealten Kultur verbunden ist (in German). Casa Editrice Bonechi. 1970. pp. 91–. ISBN   978-88-476-1794-0. SCHATTEN DES ABENDS Museo Etrusco Guarnacci Die Figur stammt aus der Florentiner Sammlung der Familie Buonarroti und wurde von ... Unten der Deckel einer Aschenurne, der sogenannten Urna degli Sposi (des Ehepaares
  49. Touring Club of Italy (2005). Authentic Tuscany. Touring Editore. pp. 72–. ISBN   978-88-365-3297-1. The Museo Etrusco Guarnacci O has forty rooms housing an enormous collection of antiquities from prehistoric to ... alabaster and terracotta (4th-1st century BC) from local excavations, including the famous Urna degli Sposi (Urn of the Married ...
  50. George Dennis (1848). The Cities and Cemeteries of Etruria. John Murray. pp.  146–. Volterra. He may know it by the sign of three naked females, the most graceless things about the house. The landlord, SigTM. Ottavio ... From the "Unione," a few steps will lead to the Porta all' Arco.3 I envy the stranger his first impressions on ...
  51. Henry James (1 March 1995). Italian Hours. Penguin Publishing Group. pp. 339–. ISBN   978-1-101-17386-2. I may not invite the reader to penetrate with me by so much as a step the boundless backward reach of history to which the more massive of the Etruscan gates of Volterra, the Porta all'Arco, forms the solidest of thresholds; since I perforce take ...
  52. Mario Giovannelli (1613). Cronistoria dell'antichità, e nobiltà di Volterra, cominciando dal principio della sua edificazione infin'al giorno d'hoggi. ... Raccolta da diuersi scrittori per ... fra Mario Giouannelli . appresso Giouanni Fontani. pp. 4–.
  53. Luisa Banti (1973). Etruscan Cities and Their Culture. University of California Press. pp. 146–. ISBN   978-0-520-01910-2. These natural communication routes all met just below the city, where the village of Saline di Volterra stands today. Then as now, Volterra ... The two city gates — Porta Diana and Porta all'Arco — are Etruscan only in their lower part. The three ...
  54. Isabella Lapi Ballerini; Mario Scalini (2003). The Medici Villas: Complete Guide. Giunti Editore. pp. 84–. ISBN   978-88-09-02995-8.
  55. Simioli, Adele (June 2013). "L'ipotesi di ospedale psichiatrico di Daniele Calabi: progetti e realizzazioni". Territorio (65): 85–88. doi:10.3280/tr2013-065013. ISSN   1825-8689.
  56. Lonely Planet (24 July 2014). Italie 6 - Florence et la Toscane (in French). Place Des Editeurs. pp. 226–. ISBN   978-2-8161-4727-8. Volterragusto GASTRONOMIE (www.volterragusto.com). Manifestations à la mi-mars, à la fin octobre et début novembre, présentant des produits locaux, notammentdufromage, destruffes blanches, de l'huile d'olive et du chocolat.
  57. Madelena Gonzalez; Patrice Brasseur (16 April 2010). Authenticity and Legitimacy in Minority Theatre: Constructing Identity. Cambridge Scholars Publishing. pp. 138–. ISBN   978-1-4438-2184-1. ... depuis 1996, le théâtre San Pietro à Volterra, a obtenu, à partir de 1997, la direction artistique et technique du festival Volterrateatro, au sein duquel le projet « Iteatri dell'impossibile » a été proposé.5 Cette compagnie apporte régulièrement ...
  58. "Catholic Online". Catholic Online. Retrieved 2 January 2017.
  59. David Gilmour (3 March 2011). The Pursuit of Italy: A History of a Land, its Regions and their Peoples. Penguin Books Limited. pp. 46–. ISBN   978-0-14-192989-7. ... who were based in Etruria, where they built hilltop towns such as Volterra, and from where they spread north to the Po ... historian Livy, Thomas Babington Macaulay described the Roman hero Horatius Cocles holding a bridge over 'Father ...
  60. James Bentley (5 July 1988). A guide to Tuscany . Penguin. pp.  18–. ISBN   978-0-14-046683-6. Macaulay's poem 'Horatius' has as its hero a Roman, not the ranks of Lars Porsena invading the city of Rome. Even so Macaulay perfectly catches in his verse ... It took him two years to starve out Volterra. Then Sulla made himself dictator and ...
  61. F. C. Green (16 June 2011). Stendhal. Cambridge University Press. pp. 142–. ISBN   978-1-107-60072-0. In May of 1819, Métilde went to Volterra where her two sons were at school, whilst Stendhal reproached himself bitterly for not having had the courage to demand a decisive explanation of her feelings. But as he wrote rather pathetically: " Mais ...
  62. David Wakefield (1984). Stendhal: The Promise of Happiness : "la Beauté N'est Que la Promesse Du Bonheur" (De L'Amour). Newstead Press. pp. 43–. ISBN   978-0-85390-027-6. At the time she met Stendhal early in 1818 she was living on the piazza Belgiojoso. From the ... Then, in the Spring of 1819, Metilde announced that she was going to visit her sons at school in Volterra, and she forbade Stendhal to follow her.
  63. Sue Parrill (31 August 2009). Nelson's Navy in Fiction and Film: Depictions of British Sea Power in the Napoleonic Era. McFarland. pp. 209–. ISBN   978-0-7864-5803-5. Ramage (1965) #1 Pope's first novel introduces the hero, Lord Nicholas Ramage, lieutenant in the Royal Navy, in the year ... The friends of his family include the Marchesa di Volterra, whom Ramage learns is one of the six noble refugees that ...
  64. Tom Grundner (1 October 2007). The Ramage Companion. Fireship Press. pp. 1–. ISBN   978-1-934757-05-5. Lieutenant Lord Nicholas Ramage wakes up a dazed and confused young man. ... Landing himself and his men, he rescues the stranded refugees—in- cluding the beautiful Marchesa di Volterra—literally from under the hoofs of Napoleon's ...
  65. Panorama (in Italian). 1826–1829. Mondadori. April 2001. pp. 223–. CHIMAIRA di Valerio Massimo Manfredi Mondadori, 246 pagine, 30 mila lire. ... con Nino Castelnuovo che perdeva la testa per una bella etrusca reincarnatasi nella Volterra dei giorni nostri.
  66. Anjali Pandey (25 January 2016). Monolingualism and Linguistic Exhibitionism in Fiction. Palgrave Macmillan UK. pp. 165–. ISBN   978-1-137-34036-8. ... they saw, lined on the shelves, hundreds of urns in which the ancient people of Volterra had stored the ashes of their dead. ... The following interaction excerpted from "Unaccustomed Earth" illustrates how Lahiri manages to 'explain' Bengali ...
  67. Henry Bacon (28 March 1998). Visconti: Explorations of Beauty and Decay. Cambridge University Press. pp. 120–. ISBN   978-0-521-59960-3. Another starting point was d'Amico's and Visconti's idea of locating the story in the Tuscan city of Volterra. ... Sandra (Cardinale) suspects her mother (Marie Bell) and the mother's lover Gilardini (Renzo Ricci) of betraying her Jewish father to ...
  68. Adam Smith (2016-01-29). "True Horror: The Town Of Light's Historical Inspirations". Rock, Paper, Shotgun . Retrieved 2017-05-14.

Bibliography