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see intarsiaintarsia
or tarsia,
properly a form of wood inlaying. The term is sometimes applied to inlays of other materials such as ivory and metal. It is differentiated from marquetry by the basic veneering process of the latter.
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(graphic arts)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

inlay, intarsia, marquetry

1. A shaped piece of one material embedded in another as part of a surface ornamentation.
2. Such ornamentation as a whole. Also see encaustic tile.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Teachers can use the software to design their own puzzles to suit specific topic areas and can also download pre-made puzzles from a variety of websites simply by entering "tarsia puzzles" into a search engine.
(13) Conversely, local blackshirts prove unsympathetic to Moshe's presence in Tarsia, spouting hatred for the Jewish outsider, "Ma cosa ci fa un ebreo a Tarsia ...?
There was considerable rivalry by now between European countries, and when Charles VIII returned to France after the fall of Naples in 1495, he took with him 22 of the finest Italian woodworkers, which included two skilled tarsia craftsmen.
(17.) For the sixteenth-century infiltration of Petrarchism into the Neapolitan Academy, especially in the commentaries of Gesualdo and Sylvano da Venafro, in the theory of Minturno, and in the poetry of Bernardino Rota, Angelo di Costanzo, Luigi Tansillo, and Galeazzo di Tarsia, see Ferroni and Quondam, 11-72 and 209-33.
After reciting these charges, Bonamin adds "e di piu aggiungo come la sudetta Tarsia e strega .
Cosentini R, Tarsia P, Canetta C, Graziadei G, Brambilla AM, Aliberti S, et al.
Es por ello que en la segunda parte del relato desaparece de escena la pareja de los esposos y la figura de Tarsia, la hija de Apolonio, asume el papel tradicionalmente desempenado por la heroina de la novela erotica griega.