Rovinj

(redirected from Rovigno)

Rovinj

(rô`vēnyə), Ital. Rovigno d'Istria, town (2011 pop. 13,056), in Croatia, on the Istrian coast of the Adriatic Sea. It is a seaport with shipbuilding and fishing industries. Rovinj belonged to Venice from 1283 until 1797, when it passed to Austria. Italy acquired it in 1918, and it was ceded to Croatia, then a constitute republic of Yugoslavia, in 1947. The town has an institute of marine biology and an 18th-century cathedral.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bertrage zur Kenntnis der marinen Molluskenfauna von Rovigno in Istrien.
Eppure solo una canzone delle tabacchine e stata recentemente raccolta da Maria Teresa Sega da un'informatrice di Rovigno che ricorda di averla intonata con le colleghe.
Stiasny (1940a) had only one new specimen, from Canale di Leme in Rovigno, Croatia, which, although he could not locate the specimens examined by Haeckel (1880) or Antipa (1892), he used to synonymize D.
Table 1 Specimens of Drymonema analyzed in this study were collected in four geographic regions: Caribbean (Guano Island), Gulf of Mexico (Dauphin Island, Florida Keys), Mediterranean (Foca, Rovigno), and western South Atlantic (Bahia Blanca); these regions correspond to three biogeographic provinces: Caribbean (Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico), Mediterranean, and Brazilian (Longhurst, 2007) Sample sizes (n) Species Location Lat.
Uber die Ergebnisse meiner spinnen-okologischen Forschungen in Rovigno Folia Entomologica Hungarica 4:39-46.
On Thursday five Morrocan men were arrested at a deserted farmhouse near Rovigno.
The recording (Discantica 02/03), with the orchestra and chorus of the Teatro Sociale di Rovigno under Giuseppe Grazioli, does this moving work ample justice, and the lovely singing from Danilo Rigosa (Vicar), Maurizio Frunosi (Angel), Maria Costanza Nocentini (Delia), and the rest, makes one long all the more for a full production, however considerable its demands.
Once it does, we recognize it as the town called Rovigno (Ruveigno in the Italian dialect of the Istrians, and Rovinj in Croatian).
In direct contact with Rovigno twice a week, Porto Corsini thus unwittingly exposes a wound in Italian history.