A report on Adriatic SeaVenice and Italy

Bay of Kotor, a ria in the Southern Adriatic
Gjipe Canyon in southern Albania, where the Adriatic Sea meets the Ionian Sea
Grand Canal from Rialto to Ca'Foscari
Expansion of the territory called "Italy" from ancient Greece until Diocletian
Depth of the Adriatic Sea
Venice in autumn, with the Rialto Bridge in the background
The Iron Crown of Lombardy, for centuries a symbol of the Kings of Italy
Schematic layout of Adriatic Sea currents
Venice view from the Bridge Priuli a Santa Sofia, to the Bridge de le Vele
Marco Polo, explorer of the 13th century, recorded his 24 years-long travels in the Book of the Marvels of the World, introducing Europeans to Central Asia and China.
A submarine spring near Omiš, observed through sea surface rippling
Gondola Punta and Basilica Salute
The Italian states before the beginning of the Italian Wars in 1494
As seen from the map, most of the landmass surrounding the Adriatic sea is classified as Cfa, with the southern region (near the Ionian sea) being Csa.
St Mark's Basilica houses the relics of St Mark the Evangelist
Leonardo da Vinci, the quintessential Renaissance man, in a self-portrait (ca. 1512, Royal Library, Turin)
MOSE Project north of Lido di Venezia
The Doge's Palace, the former residence of the Doge of Venice
Christopher Columbus leads an expedition to the New World, 1492. His voyages are celebrated as the discovery of the Americas from a European perspective, and they opened a new era in the history of humankind and sustained contact between the two worlds.
Adriatic Microplate boundaries
The Republic of Venice and its colonial empire Stato da Màr.
Flag of the Cispadane Republic, which was the first Italian tricolour adopted by a sovereign Italian state (1797)
Sediment billowing out from Italy's shore into the Adriatic
Piazza San Marco in Venice, with St. Mark's Campanile.
Holographic copy of 1847 of Il Canto degli Italiani, the Italian national anthem since 1946
Pebble beach at Brač island, in the Adriatic Sea within Croatia
View of San Giorgio Maggiore Island from St. Mark's Campanile.
Animated map of the Italian unification from 1829 to 1871
Coast of Conero in Italy
Monument to Bartolomeo Colleoni (1400-1475), captain-general of the Republic of Venice from 1455 to 1475.
The Victor Emmanuel II Monument in Rome, a national symbol of Italy celebrating the first king of the unified country, and resting place of the Italian Unknown Soldier since the end of World War I. It was inaugurated in 1911, on the occasion of the 50th Anniversary of the Unification of Italy.
Isole Tremiti protected area
The Fra Mauro Map of the world. The map was made around 1450 and depicts Asia, Africa and Europe.
The fascist dictator Benito Mussolini titled himself Duce and ruled the country from 1922 to 1943.
Kornati National Park
View of San Marco basin in 1697.
Areas controlled by the Italian Empire at its peak
Karavasta Lagoon in Albania
Venice viewed from the International Space Station
Italian partisans in Milan during the Italian Civil War, April 1945
Pula Arena, one of the six largest surviving Roman amphitheatres
Venice and surroundings in false colour, from Terra. The picture is oriented with North at the top.
Alcide De Gasperi, first republican Prime Minister of Italy and one of the Founding Fathers of the European Union
Mosaic of Emperor Justinian and his court, from the Basilica of San Vitale in Ravenna, Italy
Piazza San Marco under water in 2007
The signing ceremony of the Treaty of Rome on 25 March 1957, creating the European Economic Community, forerunner of the present-day European Union
The Republic of Venice was a leading maritime power in Europe
Acqua alta ("high water") in Venice, 2008
Funerals of the victims of the Bologna bombing of 2 August 1980, the deadliest attack ever perpetrated in Italy during the Years of Lead
Battle of Lissa, 1811
Like Murano, Burano is also a tourist destination, usually reached via vaporetto
Italian government task force to face the COVID-19 emergency
Battle of Lissa, 1866
The beach of Lido di Venezia
Topographic map of Italy
The last moments of SMS Szent István, hit and sank by the Italian MAS
Bridge of Sighs, one of the most visited sites in the city
Dolphins in the Tyrrhenian Sea off the Aeolian Islands
The Duce Benito Mussolini in a beach of Riccione, in 1932
Venetian Arsenal houses the Naval Historical Museum
National and regional parks in Italy
The town of Izola in the Gulf of Koper, southwestern Slovenia
Piazzetta San Marco with Doge's Palace on the left and the columns of the Lion of Venice and St. Theodore in the center.
Gran Paradiso, established in 1922, is the oldest Italian national park.
A Trabucco, old fishing machine typical of Abruzzo region in Italy
Gondolas share the waterway with other types of craft (including the vaporetti)
The Italian wolf, the national animal of Italy
Fishing boat in Croatia
Cleaning of canals in the late 1990s.
Köppen-Geiger climate classification map of Italy
Port of Trieste, the largest port in the Adriatic
Gondoliers on the Grand Canal
The Chamber of Deputies is the lower house of Italy.
Rimini is a major seaside tourist resort in Italy
Venice Guggenheim Museum.
The Supreme Court of Cassation, Rome
The Barcolana regatta in Trieste, Italy, was named "the greatest sailing race" by the Guinness World Record for its 2,689 boats and over 16,000 sailors on the starting line.<ref>{{cite web |url=https://www.sail-world.com/news/218597/Barcolana-the-largest-regatta-in-the-world |title=Barcolana, the largest regatta in the world is presented in London |website=Sail World}}</ref>
Cruise ships access the port of Venice through the Giudecca Canal.
An Alfa Romeo 159 vehicle of the Carabinieri corps
View of Ulcinj, Montenegro
Cruise ship and gondolas in the Bacino San Marco
Group photo of the G7 leaders at the 43rd G7 summit in Taormina
The Zlatni Rat (Golden Cape) on the island of Brač
Aerial view of Venice including the Ponte della Libertà bridge to the mainland.
Heraldic coat of arms of the Italian Armed Forces
The Palace of the Emperor Diocletian in Split
Giudecca Canal. View from St Mark's Campanile.
A proportional representation of Italy exports, 2019
The coast of Neum, the only town to be situated along Bosnia and Herzegovina's {{convert|20|km|0|abbr=on}} of coastline
Sandolo in a picture of Paolo Monti of 1965. Fondo Paolo Monti, BEIC.
Milan is the economic capital of Italy, and is a global financial centre and a fashion capital of the world.
Portorož is the largest seaside tourist centre in Slovenia
P & O steamer, circa 1870.
A Carrara marble quarry
Port of Durrës, the largest port in Albania
Rialto Bridge
The Autostrada dei Laghi ("Lakes Motorway"), the first motorway built in the world
Port of Rijeka, the largest cargo port in Croatia
Vaporetti on the Grand Canal
FS' Frecciarossa 1000 high speed train, with a maximum speed of 400 km/h
Port of Koper, the largest port in Slovenia
The Venice Santa Lucia station
Trieste, the main port of the northern Adriatic and starting point of the Transalpine Pipeline
Port of Trieste, the largest cargo port in the Adriatic
Cruise ships at the passenger terminal in the Port of Venice (Venezia Terminal Passeggeri)
ENI is considered one of the world's oil and gas "Supermajors".
Port of Bar, the largest seaport in Montenegro
Marco Polo International Airport (Aeroporto di Venezia Marco Polo)
Solar panels in Piombino. Italy is one of the world's largest producers of renewable energy.
Port of Ancona, a large passenger port
Ca' Foscari University of Venice
Galileo Galilei, the father of modern science, physics and astronomy
The Travels of Marco Polo.
Enrico Fermi, creator of the world's first first nuclear reactor
The Santa Maria della Salute
The Amalfi Coast is one of Italy's major tourist destinations.
An 18th-century view of Venice by Venetian artist Canaletto.
Map of Italy's population density at the 2011 census
The Palazzo Cavalli-Franchetti is an example of Venetian Gothic architecture alongside the Grand Canal.
Italy is home to a large population of migrants from Eastern Europe and North Africa.
The Ca' d'Oro.
Linguistic map showing the languages spoken in Italy
Palazzo Dandolo.
Vatican City, the Holy See's sovereign territory
The Baroque Ca' Rezzonico.
Bologna University, established in AD 1088, is the world's oldest academic institution.
Murano glass chandelier Ca' Rezzonico
Olive oil and vegetables are central to the Mediterranean diet.
A Venetian glass goblet
Carnival of Venice
La Fenice operahouse in the city.
The Last Supper (1494–1499), Leonardo da Vinci, Church of Santa Maria delle Grazie, Milan
The Venice Film Festival is the oldest film festival in the world and one of the most prestigious and publicized.
Michelangelo's David (1501–1504), Galleria dell'Accademia, Florence
Francesco Guardi's Regatta in Venice, Guardi was a member of the Venetian School.
The Birth of Venus (1484–1486), Sandro Botticelli, Uffizi Gallery, Florence
The Morning Chocolate, by Pietro Longhi. Hot chocolate was a fashionable drink in Venice during the 1770s and 1780s.
Dante shown holding a copy of the Divine Comedy, next to the entrance to Hell, the mount of Purgatory and the city of Florence, with the spheres of Heaven above, in Michelino's fresco, 1465
Luxury shops and boutiques along the Rialto Bridge.
Niccolò Machiavelli, founder of modern political science and ethics
The Doge Andrea Gritti, reigned 1523–1538, portrait by Titian.
Pinocchio is one of the world's most translated books and a canonical piece of children's literature.
Carlo Goldoni, the most notable name in Italian theatre.
Clockwise from top left: Thomas Aquinas, proponent of natural theology and the Father of Thomism; Giordano Bruno, one of the major scientific figures of the Western world; Cesare Beccaria, considered the Father of criminal justice and modern criminal law; and Maria Montessori, credited with the creation of the Montessori education
The explorer Sebastian Cabot.
La Scala opera house
thumb|The Grand Canal in Venice from Palazzo Flangini to Campo San Marcuola, Canaletto, circa 1738, J. Paul Getty Museum.
Statues of Pantalone and Harlequin, two stock characters from the Commedia dell'arte, in the Museo Teatrale alla Scala
thumb|Francesco Guardi, The Grand Canal, circa 1760 (Art Institute of Chicago)
Dario Fo, one of the most widely performed playwrights in modern theatre, received international acclaim for his highly improvisational style.
thumb|Morning Impression along a Canal in Venice, Veneto, Italy by Rafail Levitsky (1896)
Giacomo Puccini, Italian composer whose operas, including La bohème, Tosca, Madama Butterfly and Turandot, are among the most frequently worldwide performed in the standard repertoire
thumb|View from the Bridge of Sighs (2017)
Luciano Pavarotti, considered one of the finest tenors of the 20th century and the "King of the High Cs"
The whole comune (red) in the Metropolitan City of Venice
Giorgio Moroder, pioneer of Italo disco and electronic dance music, is known as the "Father of disco".
Ca' Loredan is Venice's City Hall
Entrance to Cinecittà in Rome
Palazzo Corner is the seat of the Metropolitan City of Venice
The Azzurri in 2012. Football is the most popular sport in Italy.
Palazzo Ferro Fini is the seat of the Regional Council of Veneto
Starting in 1909, the Giro d'Italia is the Grands Tours' second oldest.
People Mover in Venice
A Ferrari SF21 by Scuderia Ferrari, the most successful Formula One team
A map of the waterbus routes in Venezia
Prada shop at Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II in Milan
Bus in Mestre
The traditional recipe for spaghetti with tomato and basil sauce
Tram in Venice leaving Piazzale Roma
Italian wine and salumi
Iconic Della Salute by UK based Artist Raouf Oderuth
The Frecce Tricolori, with the smoke trails representing the national colours of Italy, during the celebrations of the Festa della Repubblica
The Venice Film Festival is the oldest film festival in the world.

Venice (Venezia ; Venesia or Venexia ) is a city in northeastern Italy and the capital of the Veneto region.

- Venice

The countries with coasts on the Adriatic are Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Italy, Montenegro, and Slovenia.

- Adriatic Sea

Venice has been known as "La Dominante", "La Serenissima", "Queen of the Adriatic", "City of Water", "City of Masks", "City of Bridges", "The Floating City", and "City of Canals".

- Venice

The Adriatic's shores are populated by more than 3.5 million people; the largest cities are Bari, Venice, Trieste and Split.

- Adriatic Sea

Including the islands, Italy has a coastline and border of 7600 km on the Adriatic, Ionian, Tyrrhenian seas (740 km), and borders shared with France (488 km), Austria (430 km), Slovenia (232 km) and Switzerland (740 km).

- Italy

Many watercourses and coastal stretches have also been contaminated by industrial and agricultural activity, while because of rising water levels, Venice has been regularly flooded throughout recent years.

- Italy

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Republic of Venice

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The Republic of Venice in 1789
The Doge of Venice, illustrated in the manuscript Théâtre de tous les peuples et nations de la terre avec leurs habits et ornemens divers, tant anciens que modernes, diligemment depeints au naturel. Painted by Lucas d'Heere in the 2nd half of the 16th century. Preserved by the Ghent University Library.
The Republic of Venice in 1789
The Venetia c 600 AD
The Venetia c 840 AD
Map of the Venetian Republic, circa 1000
Procession in St Mark's Square by Gentile Bellini in 1496
Leonardo Loredan, Doge of Venice during the War of the League of Cambrai.
The Venetian fort of Palamidi in Nafplion, Greece, one of many forts that secured Venetian trade routes in the Eastern Mediterranean.
Greater coat of arms of the Republic, with its various possessions and claims, in the aftermath of the Morean War
The Republic of Venice around 1700
Drawing of the Doge's Palace, late 14th century
The governmental structure of the Venetian Republic
The hearing given by the Doge in the Sala del Collegio in Doge's Palace by Francesco Guardi, 1775–80
The Flag of Veneto.
Siege of Tyre (1124) in the Holy Land
Siege of Constantinople (1203)
Voyage of Marco Polo into the Far East during the Pax Mongolica
The Piraeus Lion in Venice, in front of the Venetian Arsenal
Relief of the Venetian Lion on the Landward Gate in Zara (Zadar), capital of the Venetian Dalmatia
Relief of the Venetian Lion in Parenzo (Poreč)
Vicenza, Piazza dei Signori.
Udine, Piazza Libertà.
Piazza delle Erbe, Verona
Relief of the Venetian Lion in Cattaro (Kotor)
Relief of the Venetian Lion in Candia (Heraklion)
Relief of the Venetian Lion in Frangokastello, Crete
Venetian blazon with the Lion of Saint Mark, as frequently found on the New Fortress walls, Corfu.
The sack of Constantinople in 1204 on a mosaic in the San Giovanni Evangelista church in Ravenna, 1213

The Republic of Venice (Repubblica di Venezia; Repùblega de Venèsia) or Venetian Republic (Repubblica Veneta; Repùblega Vèneta), traditionally known as La Serenissima (Most Serene Republic of Venice; Serenissima Repubblica di Venezia; Serenìsima Res-piovega de Venèsia), was a sovereign state and maritime republic in parts of present-day Italy (mainly northeastern Italy) which existed for 1100 years from 697 AD until 1797 AD. Centered on the lagoon communities of the prosperous city of Venice, it incorporated numerous overseas possessions in modern Croatia, Slovenia, Montenegro, Greece, Albania and Cyprus.

Venice achieved territorial conquests along the Adriatic Sea.

Veneto

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One of the 20 regions of Italy.

One of the 20 regions of Italy.

Venice, the primary tourist destination and the capital of Veneto
Lake Alleghe near Belluno
Cortina d'Ampezzo
The Piave River
The Venetian Lagoon at sunset
Relief map of Veneto
The Adige in Verona
The Tetrarchs were the four co-rulers who governed the Roman Empire as long as Diocletian's reform lasted. Here they are portrayed embracing, in a posture of harmony, in a porphyry sculpture dating from the 4th century, produced in Anatolia, located today on a corner of St Mark's Basilica in Venice.
The Horses of Saint Mark, brought as loot from Constantinople in 1204.
An 18th-century view of Venice by Canaletto.
The 13th-century Castel Brando in Cison di Valmarino, Treviso.
Veneto's provinces.
St Mark's Basilica, the seat of the Patriarch of Venice.
The Punta San Vigilio on the Lake Garda
Kiss of Judas by Giotto, in Padua.
Giorgione's The Tempest.
The Prato della Valle in Padua, a work of Italian Renaissance architecture.
Villa Cornaro.
Antonio Canova's Psyche Revived by Love's Kiss.
The Church of Santa Maria della Salute in Venice
A Golden bottle of Prosecco
Asiago cheese and crackers
A slice of tiramisù
Antonio Salieri
Antonio Vivaldi
Teatro La Fenice
The Arena of Verona
Teatro Salieri
Villa Barbaro
The Villa Capra "La Rotonda"
Villa Badoer
Villa Malcontenta
Villa Pisani (Bagnolo)
The mount Antelao
Lastoi de Formin (Cadore)
The start of Strada delle 52 Gallerie
A trait that shows the structure of the Calà del Sasso

Its population is about five million, ranking fourth in Italy.

The region's capital is Venice while the biggest city is Verona.

The Po Valley, covering 57% of Veneto, extends from the mountains to the Adriatic sea, broken only by some low hills: Euganean Hills, Berici Hills Colli Asolani and Montello, which constitute the remaining 14% of the territory.

Trieste

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Satellite view of Trieste
Seven sections of Trieste
Remains of a Roman arch in Trieste's Old City
Trieste in the 17th century, in a contemporary image by the Carniolan historian Johann Weikhard von Valvasor
Palazzo Carciotti in Trieste, circa 1850
The Stock Exchange Square in 1854
Stock market in Trieste today
A view of Trieste in 1885
Yugoslav Army entering Trieste (the caption reads "Tito's Army liberated Trieste")
A postage stamp issued by the Italian Social Republic with a Yugoslav liberation overprint
Trieste and Zone A/B
Cheering crowd for the return of Trieste to Italy on November 4, 1954
Government palace
Trieste City Hall
Port of Trieste
One of many coffee sacks that are traded by a Trieste company.
Research institutions such as the International Center for Theoretical Physics (logo), SISSA and the International Union of Pure and Applied Physics are located in Trieste around Barcola.
Professional fisherman's boat in Barcola, a suburb of Trieste
Trieste seafront
Piazza Unità d'Italia
Piazza Unità d'Italia by night
From left to right: Barcolana near the Victory Lighthouse, a part of the harbour, a street of the Old City
Miramare Castle
Trieste Cathedral dedicated to Justus of Trieste
Serbian Orthodox Saint Spyridon Church, mid 19th century
The city's old stock exchange
The Ponterosso Square
Piazza Venezia
View of Barcola from the Vittoria Lighthouse
Libreria Antiquaria Umberto Saba
Church of San Nicolò dei Greci
James Joyce, Umberto Saba and their friends were guests of the still existing Caffè Stella Polare.
Caffe degli Specchi was opened in 1839 in Trieste
The Porto Vecchio, also showing Trieste Centrale railway station
Trieste Centrale railway station
A car of the Opicina Tramway
Scooters are heavily used in personal transport in Trieste
View of Trieste

Trieste (, ; Trst ; Triest ) is a city and seaport in northeastern Italy.

Trieste is located at the head of the Gulf of Trieste, on a narrow strip of Italian territory lying between the Adriatic Sea and Slovenia; Slovenia lies approximately 8 km east and 10–15 km southeast of the city, while Croatia is about 30 km to the south of the city.

There are direct intercity and high-speed trains between Trieste and Venice, Verona, Turin, Milan, Rome, Florence, Naples and Bologna.

Po (river)

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Longest river in Italy.

Longest river in Italy.

Horse riding along the Po Delta.
The Po in San Mauro Torinese in July 2012.

The Po then extends along the 45th parallel north before ending at a delta projecting into the Adriatic Sea near Venice.

In 1907 under the Kingdom of Italy the agency became the Magistrato alle Acque and took responsibility for all the water resources in northeastern Italy.

Map of the Mediterranean Sea

Mediterranean Sea

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Sea connected to the Atlantic Ocean, surrounded by the Mediterranean Basin and almost completely enclosed by land: on the north by Western and Southern Europe and Anatolia, on the south by North Africa, and on the east by the Levant.

Sea connected to the Atlantic Ocean, surrounded by the Mediterranean Basin and almost completely enclosed by land: on the north by Western and Southern Europe and Anatolia, on the south by North Africa, and on the east by the Levant.

Map of the Mediterranean Sea
Greek (red) and Phoenician (yellow) colonies in antiquity c. the 6th century BC
The Roman Empire at its farthest extent in AD 117
The Battle of Lepanto, 1571, ended in victory for the European Holy League against the Ottoman Turks.
The bombardment of Algiers by the Anglo-Dutch fleet in support of an ultimatum to release European slaves, August 1816
Borders of the Mediterranean Sea
Approximate extent of the Mediterranean drainage basin (dark green). Nile basin only partially shown
Map of the Mediterranean Sea from open Natural Earth data, 2020
Alexandria, the largest city on the Mediterranean
Barcelona, the second largest metropolitan area on the Mediterranean Sea (after Alexandria) and the headquarters of the Union for the Mediterranean
The Acropolis of Athens with the Mediterranean Sea in the background
The ancient port of Jaffa (now in Tel Aviv-Yafo), from which the biblical Jonah set sail before being swallowed by a whale
Catania, Sicily, Italy, with Mount Etna in the background
İzmir, the third metropolis of Turkey (after Istanbul and Ankara)
Africa (left, on horizon) and Europe (right), as seen from Gibraltar
Positano, Italy, Tyrrhenian Sea
View of the Saint George Bay, and snow-capped Mount Sannine from a tower in the Beirut Central District
The Port of Marseille seen from L'Estaque
Sarandë, Albania, stands on an open-sea gulf of the Ionian sea in the central Mediterranean.
The two biggest islands of the Mediterranean: Sicily and Sardinia (Italy)
Predominant surface currents for June
A submarine karst spring, called vrulja, near Omiš; observed through several ripplings of an otherwise calm sea surface.
Messinian salinity crisis before the Zanclean flood
The thermonuclear bomb that fell into the sea recovered off Palomares, Almería, 1966
Stromboli volcano in Italy
The reticulate whipray is one of the species that colonised the Eastern Mediterranean through the Suez Canal as part of the ongoing Lessepsian migration.
A cargo ship cruises towards the Strait of Messina
Port of Trieste
Kemer Beach in Antalya on the Turkish Riviera (Turquoise Coast). In 2019, Turkey ranked sixth in the world in terms of the number of international tourist arrivals, with 51.2 million foreign tourists visiting the country.
Coast of Alexandria, view From Bibliotheca Alexandrina, Egypt
Beach of Hammamet, Tunisia
The beach of la Courtade in the Îles d'Hyères, France
Sardinia's south coast, Italy
Pretty Bay, Malta
Panoramic view of Piran, Slovenia
Panoramic view of Cavtat, Croatia
View of Neum, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A view of Sveti Stefan, Montenegro
Ksamil Islands, Albania
Navagio, Greece
Ölüdeniz, Turquoise Coast, Turkey
Paphos, Cyprus
Burj Islam Beach, Latakia, Syria
A view of Raouché off the coast of Beirut, Lebanon
A view of Haifa, Israel
Old city of Ibiza Town, Spain
Les Aiguades near Béjaïa, Algeria
El Jebha, a port town in Morocco
Europa Point, Gibraltar
Panoramic view of La Condamine, Monaco
Sunset at the Deir al-Balah beach, Gaza Strip

The countries surrounding the Mediterranean in clockwise order are Spain, France, Monaco, Italy, Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, Albania, Greece, Turkey, Syria, Lebanon, Israel, Palestine, Egypt, Libya, Tunisia, Algeria, and Morocco; Malta and Cyprus are island countries in the sea.

Italy: Bari, Catania, Genoa, Messina, Naples, Palermo, Rome, Taranto, Trieste, Venice

the Adriatic Sea between Italy, Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro and Albania

Five Days of Milan, 18–22 March 1848

Unification of Italy

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The 19th-century political and social movement that resulted in the consolidation of different states of the Italian Peninsula into a single state in 1861, the Kingdom of Italy.

The 19th-century political and social movement that resulted in the consolidation of different states of the Italian Peninsula into a single state in 1861, the Kingdom of Italy.

Five Days of Milan, 18–22 March 1848
Flag of the Cispadane Republic, which was the first Italian tricolour adopted by a sovereign Italian state (1797)
Giuseppe Mazzini, highly influential leader of the Italian revolutionary movement
Animated map of the Italian unification from 1829 to 1871
The first meeting between Garibaldi and Mazzini at the headquarters of Young Italy in 1833.
The Arrest of Silvio Pellico and Piero Maroncelli, Saluzzo, civic museum
Ciro Menotti and his compatriots clashed with the army
Execution of the Bandiera Brothers
Holographic copy of 1847 of Il Canto degli Italiani, the Italian national anthem since 1946
Daniele Manin and Niccolò Tommaseo after the proclamation of the Republic of San Marco
Garibaldi and Cavour making Italy in a satirical cartoon of 1861
Giuseppe Garibaldi, celebrated as one of the greatest generals of modern times and as the "Hero of the Two Worlds", who commanded and fought in many military campaigns that led to unification of Italy
Battle of Calatafimi
People cheering as Garibaldi enters Naples
Victor Emmanuel meets Garibaldi near Teano
Proclamation of the Kingdom of Italy
The Injured Garibaldi in the Aspromonte Mountains (oil on canvas), credited to Gerolamo Induno
Battle of Bezzecca
Victor Emmanuel II in Venice
Garibaldi at Mentana, 3 November 1867
Capture of Rome
The Quirinal Palace in Rome became the head of state of Italy's official residence (royal residence of the Kings of Italy and after the Italian constitutional referendum, 1946 residence and workplace for the Presidents of the Italian Republic)
Massimo d'Azeglio
The Victor Emmanuel II Monument in Rome, inaugurated in 1911 on the occasion of the 50th anniversary of the unification of Italy.
Mourning Italia turrita on the tomb to Vittorio Alfieri by Antonio Canova
Portrait of Alessandro Manzoni (1841) by Francesco Hayez
Portrait of Francesco De Sanctis (1890) by Francesco Saverio Altamura
Verdi's bust outside the Teatro Massimo in Palermo
Patriots scrawling "Viva VERDI" on walls
The final scene of the opera Risorgimento! (2011) by Lorenzo Ferrero
Italy in 1494
Italy in 1796
Italy in 1843
Italy in 1860: orange Kingdom of Sardinia, blue Kingdom of Lombardy–Venetia (Austrian Empire), pink United Provinces of Central Italy, red Papal States, pale green Kingdom of Two Sicilies.
Italy in 1861: orange Kingdom of Italy, blue Kingdom of Lombardy–Venetia (Austrian Empire), red Papal States.
Kingdom of Italy in 1870, showing the Papal States, before the Capture of Rome.
Kingdom of Italy in 1871
Kingdom of Italy in 1919
The Quirinal Palace in Rome became the head of state of Italy's official residence (royal residence of the Kings of Italy and after the Italian constitutional referendum, 1946 residence and workplace for the Presidents of the Italian Republic)

Italy was unified by the Roman Republic in the latter part of the third century BC. For 700 years, it was a de facto territorial extension of the capital of the Roman Republic and Empire, and for a long time experienced a privileged status but was not converted into a province.

In 1844, two brothers from Venice, Attilio and Emilio Bandiera, members of the Giovine Italia, planned to make a raid on the Calabrian coast against the Kingdom of Two Sicilies in support of Italian unification.

With the motto "Free from the Alps to the Adriatic", the unification movement set its gaze on Rome and Venice.

Humid subtropical climate in Li River, China.

Humid subtropical climate

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Zone of climate characterized by hot and humid summers, and cool to mild winters.

Zone of climate characterized by hot and humid summers, and cool to mild winters.

Humid subtropical climate in Li River, China.
Warm temperate with hot summer climate zones of the world according to a modified Köppen climate classification that uses a threshold of 0 °C for the coldest month.
Cfa
Cwa

Places along the shores of Lake Maggiore, Lake Lugano, Lake Como (Como and Verbania in Italy and Lugano in Switzerland) have a humid subtropical climate with a distinctive high amount of rainfall during summer.

The coastal areas in the northern half of the Adriatic Sea also fall within this climate zone.

The cities include Trieste, Venice, and Rimini in Italy, Rijeka and Split in Croatia, Koper in Slovenia and Kotor in Montenegro.

Piave (river)

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The Piave (Plavis, German: Ploden) is a river in northern Italy.

It begins in the Alps and flows southeast for 220 km into the Adriatic Sea near the city of Venice.