Italianate


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I·tal·ian·ate

 (ĭ-tăl′yə-nāt′, -nĭt)
adj.
1. Italian in character: American cooking with Italianate influences.
2. Of or relating to an architectural style of the mid-to-late 1800s, characterized by the use of bracketed cornices, nearly flat roofs, arched windows, and often square towers or belvederes.

Italianate

(ɪˈtæljənɪt; -ˌneɪt) or

Italianesque

adj
Italian in style or character

I•tal•ian•ate

(adj. ɪˈtæl yəˌneɪt, -nɪt; v. -ˌneɪt)

adj., v. -at•ed, -at•ing. adj.
1. conforming to the Italian type or style or to Italian customs, manners, etc.
v.t.
2. to Italianize.
[1560–70; < Italian italianato]
Translations

Italianate

[ɪˈtæljənɪt] ADJde estilo italiano

Italianate

adjnach italienischer Art; the Italianate style of the churchder von der italienischen Schule beeinflusste Stil der Kirche
References in periodicals archive ?
The original Prisoner show was filmed in the Italianate resort of Portmeirion in North Wales - but ITV was not confirming where the new series will be shot.
For example, in order to make a new Italianate stucco villa with large sliding glass windows livable in Miami in the summer it takes a lot of air conditioning and dehumidification.
1 -- 2 -- cover -- color) The library and the Italianate exterior of the 15,000-square-foot estate Villa las Colinas.
Italianate style masks the true age of Fordrough House in Westfield Road, Edgbaston, recently arrived on the market with Ribchester Associates.
Erick van Egeraat's addition to an Italianate bank in Budapest is a radical mixture of technology and history.
For too long the French Renaissance has fallen between two schools: its Italianate character (and Italian personnel) let the northernists off the hook, yet clearly the French Renaissance was not a simple extension of the Italian (one need only look at St.
According to legend the mountain and the lake served as an armchair for a colossal giant called Idris Snowdon's former summit station, designed by Clough Williams-Ellis, more famous for the Italianate village of Portmeirion.
It had been hoped any remake would be shot at the Italianate village designed by architect Sir Clough Williams-Ellis.
There are cultured-stone Italianate villas next to brick-veneered Tudor homes; vinyl-sided carpenter gothic bungalows next to Styrofoam adobes.
They include Southwestern chefs (and radio hosts) Mary Sue Milliken and Susan Feniger of Border Grill and Ciudad; postmodern sushi star Nobu Matsuhisa of Matsuhisa; Takashi ``Fred'' Iwasaki of Wolfgang Puck's Chinois on Main; Euro-eclecticist Hans Rockenwagner of Rockenwagner and Rock; Cuban-Asian experimentalist Xiomara Ardolina of Pasadena's Xiomara; Angelo Auriana of the Italianate heaven Valentino and the chefs of two of Joachim Splichal's sterling restaurant group, Walter Manzke of Patina and Joseph Gillard of Nick & Stef's Steakhouse.
Birmingham may have caught some of the company on a bad night this week, but one must call into question the wisdom of casting two Wagnerian singers, Phillip Joll and Mary Lloyd-Davies, as Mr and M rs Ankarstrom, their big voices notably embarrassed by the subtle confines of Italianate line.
From Ragnar Ostberg's Italianate Stockholm City Hall (1902-23), and Gunnar Asplund's modern development of Neo-Classicism, to Ralph Erskine's Brittgarden and Nya Bruket urban housing projects and Rafael Moneo's Architecture and Modern Art Museum, Swedish architecture seems to have successfully united tradition and modern internationalism.