Italian lira - Übersetzung nach deutsch

Italian lira - Übersetzung nach deutsch

Italian Lira; Italian lire; Italian lira sign; Lire (Italy); ₤1; ₤10; Italian pound; ISO 4217:ITL; Lira (Italy)
  • FAO]] commemorative coin, 1979
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  • Gold 100 Lire depicting [[Victor Emmanuel II of Italy]], 1864
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Italian lira         
italienische Lire (italienische Währung, Münze)
Italian restaurant         
  • DOC]] labels on two bottles of [[Italian wine]]
  • Various types of [[pasta]]
  • Traditional Piedmontese ''[[agnolotti]]''
  • antipasto}}
  • A classic Italian ''[[aperitivo]]''
  • On the Subject of Cooking}}), 1709 edition.
  • ''[[Arancini]]''
  • The Art of Well Cooking}}) published by Bartolomeo Stefani in 1662
  • A [[Chicken parmigiana]], based on a combination of the Italian ''[[parmigiana di melanzane]]'' with a ''[[cotoletta]]''. It is widespread in [[North America]] and [[Australia]].
  • ''[[Pesto]]'', a [[Liguria]]n sauce made out of basil, olive oil, hard cheese and pine nuts, and which can be eaten with pasta or other dishes such as soup
  • Bucatini}} with [[Amatriciana sauce]], which features the New World food of tomatoes
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  • carasau]]'' bread
  • Bottles of ''[[limoncello]]''
  • Maiale Ubriaco - Pork Braised in Chianti with Tuscan Kale
  • ''[[Cotoletta]]''
  • A ''[[pizzeria]]'' in [[Rosebank, Gauteng]], [[South Africa]]
  • alla carbonara]]''
  • fiasco]]''
  • ''[[Finocchiona]]'', a classic Tuscan Salami
  • ''[[Fontina]]'' cheese from Valle d'Aosta
  • A restored medieval kitchen inside [[Verrucole Castle]], Tuscany.
  • ''[[Frico]]'', a traditional dish in the [[Friuli-Venezia Giulia]] region
  • [[Saffron]] has been used in Italy for centuries.
  • Billboard in front of a grocery store announcing "Gnocchi del 29" in the [[Soriano Department]], [[Uruguay]]
  • ''[[Espresso]]''
  • Baked ''[[lasagne]]'' with ''[[ragù]]''
  • cornetto]]''
  • ''[[Milanesa]] a la napolitana'' with [[French fries]], an Italian-inspired dish based on the original ''[[cotoletta]]'' dish from [[Milan]], common in [[South America]]
  • A varietal [[Sagrantino]] indigenous to the region of Umbria
  • ''[[Mozzarella]] di bufala'' is a dairy product traditionally made from buffalo milk in southern Italy.
  • ''[['Nduja]]'' with bread, with a piece of 'Nduja sausage in the background
  • ''[[Olive ascolane]]''
  • [[Olive oil]]
  • cime di rapa]]'' sauce
  • ''[[Ossobuco]]'' served with ''[[risotto alla milanese]]''
  • ''[[Parmigiano-Reggiano]]'' cheese
  • ''[[Parmigiana di melanzane]]''
  • ''[[Pasta alla Norma]]'' is amongst Sicily's most historic and iconic dishes.
  • ''[[Pasta con i peperoni cruschi]]'', a traditional dish from Basilicata
  • ''[[Piadina]]''
  • ''[[Polenta]]'' with ''[[bagna càuda]]''
  • ''[[Polenta]]'' served with ''[[sopressa]]'' and mushrooms, a traditional [[peasant food]] of Veneto
  • figatellu}}
  • ''[[Focaccia]]'' with rosemary. Focaccia is widely associated with Ligurian cuisine
  • [[Italian wine]] and ''[[salumi]]''
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  • [[Bartolomeo Scappi]], personal chef to [[Pope Pius V]]
  • alpine]] regional and [[Austria]]n influence.
  • An Italian-American pizza with pepperoni (salami), mushrooms, olives and peppers
  • ''[[Tagliatelle]]'' with ''[[ragù]]''
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  • torta frita}}, which derives from Italian ''[[gnocco fritto]]''
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  • Grilled swordfish
  • Waiter pouring [[Prosecco]]
  • ''[[Zeppole]]''
Italian food; Cuisine of Italy; Cuisine of Tuscany; Italian cusine; Italalian cuisine; Cusine of Italy; Tuscan cooking; Tuscan cuisine; Italian liqueur; Italian Cuisine; Italian restaurant; Drinking in Italy; Northern Italian cuisine; Fette biscottate; Gastronomy of Italy; Italian cooking; Regional cuisines of Italy; History of Italian cuisine; Ristorante; Italian rice; Medieval Italian cuisine
italienisches Restaurant
italienische Lire      
Italian lira, monetary unit of Italy


·Impf & ·p.p. of Italianize.


Italian lira

The lira (; plural lire) was the currency of Italy between 1861 and 2002. It was first introduced by the Napoleonic Kingdom of Italy in 1807 at par with the French franc, and was subsequently adopted by the different states that would eventually form the Kingdom of Italy in 1861. It was subdivided into 100 centesimi (singular: centesimo), which means "hundredths" or "cents". The lira was also the currency of the Albanian Kingdom from 1941 to 1943.

The term originates from libra, the largest unit of the Carolingian monetary system used in Western Europe and elsewhere from the 8th to the 20th century. The Carolingian system is the origin of the French livre tournois (predecessor of the franc), the Italian lira, and the pound unit of sterling and related currencies.

In 1999 the euro became Italy's unit of account and the lira became a national subunit of the euro at a rate of €1 = Lit. 1,936.27, before being replaced as cash in 2002.

Beispiele aus Textkorpus für Italian lira
1. That‘s why, for example, the Italian labor minister‘s recent demand to replace the new common euro currency with the old Italian lira is so troubling.
2. Brown to sign EU treaty in face of 70% opposition March 1'7': The Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM) is formed, linking the German mark, French and Belgian francs, Dutch guilder, Danish crown, Irish punt and Italian lira within narrow bands.
3. Brown‘s done deal: PM surrenders powers to EU – and still refuses referendum March 1'7': The Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM) is formed, linking the German mark, French and Belgian francs, Dutch guilder, Danish crown, Irish punt and Italian lira within narrow bands.
4. We have a lira crisis on our hands." Mr Nixon, who‘s mind was on rather weightier matters, including his future, replied in suitably brisk terms÷ "F××× the Italian lira." Most Italians wanted to do the same, and when the opportunity to join the euro came along, they grabbed it with both hands.