Province of Turin
Province in the Piedmont region of Italy.- Province of Turin
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Intermediate level between a municipality (comune) and a region (regione).
Metropolitan cities — in 2015, 14 metropolitan cities replaced the provinces of Bari, Bologna, Cagliari, Catania, Florence, Genoa, Messina, Milan, Naples, Palermo, Reggio Calabria, Rome, Turin, and Venice.
Metropolitan city in the Piedmont region, Italy.
It replaced the Province of Turin and comprises the city of Turin and 311 other municipalities (comuni).
The Punta Nera is a mountain of Savoie (France) and of the Province of Turin (Italy).
Italian daily newspaper published in Milan with an average daily circulation of 410,242 copies in December 2015.
Corriere della Sera Torino (in the Province of Turin);
Argentine football manager and former professional player who played as a centre back.
The Burdisso brothers hold Italian passports due to their family origins in Collegno (Turin) and Revello (Cuneo), their grandparents' birthplaces in the Italian region of Piedmont.
The mother was Carolyne Mattone of Benevello also come from an Italian noble family who owned the Castle of Mazzè (near Turin), related to the family Valperga since seven centuries before.
Italian opera composer, also a teacher and musicologist.
He was born at Cirié, in the Province of Turin, studied at the Turin and Milan conservatories and was a pupil of Bruno Bettinelli.
From 1986–1991, he was a member of the Turin Province party executive of the Italian Communist Party (PCI), and joined the Communist Refoundation Party (PRC) in 1991, serving as its representative to the Council of the Turin Province until 1995.
Italian politician (Democratic Party) who served as Member of the European Parliament from 2014 until 2019.
1995–2004, she was the President of the Turin Province, and, a Member of Regional Council (1985–1995) and of the Regional Executive (1994–1995) with responsibility for regional planning in Piedmont.
Language within Gallo-Romance originally spoken in east-central France, western Switzerland and northwestern Italy.
Paradoxically, the same federal laws do not grant the language the same protection in the Province of Turin because Franco-Provençal speakers make up less than 15% of the population.