Reggio Emilia

(redirected from Reggio Emilia, Italy)

Reggio nell'E·mi·lia

 (nĕl′ĕ-mēl′yä) also Reggio Emilia
A city of north-central Italy west-northwest of Bologna, founded by Romans in the second century bc.

Reg′gio E•mi′lia

(əˈmil yə)
a city in N Italy. 129,725.
Also called Reg′gio nel`l'E•mi′lia (ˌnɛl ə-)
References in periodicals archive ?
The final will be played in Reggio Emilia, Italy on May 26, 2016.
Landi Renzo is a multinational company headquartered in Cavriago, Province of Reggio Emilia, Italy.
Lysaker provides background on the philosophy of teachers' work in Reggio Emilia, Italy, then presents the research chapters, which examine how children use play to develop literacy; English language learners and literacy; reading aloud to build a community; children's relationships with peers, materials, and home as thinking tools; how relationships support literacy learning; and the development of readers in a readers workshop.
Addressing the delegates Prof Luca Richeldi, Director, Center for Rare Lung Diseases, University of Modena and Reggio Emilia, Italy, said, "Patients affected by IPF have a distinctively poor prognosis, and until now no drugs have been approved to treat IPF.
In November 2009, a 47-year-old man who had received a diagnosis of hepatitis C infection 8 months earlier sought treatment at Ospedale Santa Maria Nuova, Reggio Emilia, Italy.
Not far from Ravenna, the fifth-century center of late Roman mosaic art, a company based in Reggio Emilia, Italy, has re-energized the craft with unabashed creative freedom.
This cultural value held by educators in Reggio Emilia, Italy, is quite different from that in the United States.
The early learning programme implemented the 'project approach' inspired by the world-renowned 'Reggio Emilia' philosophy from Reggio Emilia, Italy.
There is no more profound, mature or accomplished body of educational thought rooted in successful educational practice than the work of educators from Reggio Emilia, Italy.
Discoveries spawned in Reggio Emilia, Italy since 1963 have spread internationally and energized the professional status and creative operation of early childhood programs.
According to EDTA, the "E-Visionary" awards will be presented to Brian Williams, deputy mayor of Los Angeles, CA, which "boasts one of the largest electric vehicle fleets in the United States;" Hiroshi Nakada, mayor of Yokohama, Japan, which "is becoming one of the most advanced cities for the next-generation vehicles in Japan and the Asia Pacific;" and Antonella Spaggiari, mayor of Reggio Emilia, Italy, which "has a strong commitment to 'environmental sustainability' through the conversion of municipal vehicles to electric vehicles.