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  1. Rímini es una ciudad de la región de Emilia-Romaña ubicada en el nordeste de Italia. Se encuentra frente al mar Adriático y es el principal y el más populoso centro de la Ribera romañola, la segunda ciudad por número de habitantes de toda la Romaña y la vigesimoctava ciudad más grande de Italia. Es una localidad de estancia veraniega de fama internacional, se expande a lo largo de 15 km por la costa del mar Adriático con hoteles, restaurantes, bares, clubes nocturnos ...

  2. Rímini (en italiano, Provincia di Rimini) es una provincia de la región de la Emilia-Romaña, en Italia. Su capital, y ciudad más poblada, es la ciudad de Rímini . La provincia, con una larga tradición turística, es bien conocida por sus balnearios de Rímini , Riccione , Bellaria-Igea Marina , Misano Adriatico y Cattolica a lo largo de 30 km de la costa adriática .

  3. www.wikiwand.com › es › RíminiRímini - Wikiwand

    Rímini (en italiano, Rimini) es una ciudad de la región de Emilia-Romaña ubicada en el nordeste de Italia. Se encuentra frente al mar Adriático y es el principal y el más populoso centro de la Ribera romañola, la segunda ciudad por número de habitantes (después de Rávena ) de toda la Romaña y la vigesimoctava ciudad más grande de Italia.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › RiminiRimini - Wikipedia

    • History
    • Geography
    • Demographics
    • Economy
    • Arts and Culture
    • Cityscape
    • Parks and Recreation
    • Education
    • Infrastructure
    • Sports

    Ancient history

    The area was inhabited by Etruscans until the arrival of the Celts, who held it from the 6th century BC until their defeat by the Umbri in 283 BC. In 268 BC at the mouth of the Ariminus (now called the Marecchia), the Roman Republic founded the coloniaof Ariminum. Ariminum was seen as a bastion against invaders from Celts and also as a springboard for conquering the Padana plain. The city was involved in the civil wars of the first century, aligned with the popular party and its leaders, firs...

    Middle Ages

    When the Ostrogoths conquered Rimini in 493, Odoacer, besieged in Ravenna, had to capitulate. During the Gothic War (535–554), Rimini was taken and retaken many times. In its vicinity the Byzantine general Narses overthrew (553) the Alamanni. Under the Byzantine rule, it belonged to the Duchy of the Pentapolis, part of the Exarchate of Ravenna. In 728, it was taken with many other cities by Liutprand, King of the Lombards but returned to the Byzantines about 735. Pepin the Shortgave it to the...

    Renaissance and Enlightenment

    At the beginning of the 16th century, Rimini, now a secondary town of the Papal States, was ruled by an Apostolic Legate. Towards the end of the 16th century, the municipal square (now Piazza Cavour), which had been closed off on a site where the Poletti Theatre was subsequently built, was redesigned. The statue of Pope Paul Vhas stood in the centre of the square next to the fountain since 1614. In the 16th century, the 'grand square' (now the Piazza Tre Martiri in honor of three civilians ha...

    Topography

    Rimini is situated at 44°03′00″ north and 12°34′00″ east, along the coast of the Adriatic sea, at the southeastern edge of Emilia-Romagna, at a short distance from Montefeltro and Marche. Rimini extends for 135.71 square km and borders the municipalities of Bellaria-Igea Marina, San Mauro Pascoli, and Santarcangelo di Romagna towards NW, Verucchio and Serravalle, San Marino towards SW, Coriano towards S, and Riccione towards SE. The city is also located at the intersection of three Roman road...

    Districts

    Rimini is the main centre of a 50 kilometres (31 miles) long coastal conurbation, which extends from Cervia to Gabicce Mare, including the seaside resorts of Cesenatico, Gatteo a Mare, Bellaria-Igea Marina, Riccione, Misano Adriatico and Cattolica. The conurbation has about 300,000 inhabitants and originated around the mid-20th century due to urban sprawl following intensive tourismdevelopment. The city of Rimini includes the seaside localities and districts of Torre Pedrera, Viserbella, Vise...

    Climate

    Rimini has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen: Cfa) moderated by the influence of the Adriatic sea, featuring autumn and winter mean temperatures and annual low temperatures among the very highest in Emilia-Romagna. Precipitations are equally distributed during the year, with a peak in October (75 mm) and two slight minimums, in January (42 mm) and July (43 mm). In spring, autumn and winter precipitations mainly come from oceanic fronts, while in summer they are brought by thunderstorms, com...

    Population

    As of 2019[update], Rimini has 150,951 inhabitants, with a density of about 1,100 inhabitants per square kilometre within the city limits. In 1861, by the time of the first Italian census, the population was around 28,000; in 1931 it was more than double, 57,000. With the increasing tourism development, population rapidly grew between 1951 and 1981, the fastest growing period for Rimini in the 20th century, when the city's population grew from 77,000 to over 128,000. During the 20th century,...

    Religion

    Rimini's population is mostly Catholic. The city is the seat of the Diocese of Rimini, a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Ravenna-Cervia. The first cathedral of the diocese was the former Cathedral of Santa Colomba until 1798, when the title was transferred to the church of Sant'Agostino. Since 1809, Rimini's cathedral is the Tempio Malatestiano. Besides Roman Catholic churches, there are also Orthodox, Evangelical and Adventistchurches. Between the 13th and 14th century, Rimini had a flourish...

    Rimini is a major international tourist destination and seaside resort, among the most well known in Europe and the Mediterranean basin, thanks to a long sandy beach, well-equipped bathing establishments, theme parks and a number of opportunities for leisure and spare time. The economy of the city is mainly based on tourism, whose development start...

    Museums

    The City Museum (Museo della Città), main museal institution of Rimini, was inaugurated as "Archaeology Gallery", at the ground floor of Palazzo Gambalunga in 1872, thanks to Riminese historian Luigi Tonini, active in researching and studying the local archaeological heritage. The Archaeology Gallery was the first museum of the city and was conceived as a collection of Etruscan civilization and Romanantiquities, found in Rimini and in the surrounding countryside. The civic museum was arranged...

    Libraries

    The Gambalunghiana Library, historic institution founded in 1617 by jurist Alessandro Gambalunga, plays a leading role in the city's cultural life. The library has over 280,000 books, including 60,000 ancient books, 1,350 manuscripts, 6,000 prints and 80,000 photographs. Among the incunables, dated back from the 15th century, stand out De Claris mulieribus (1497) by Giacomo Filippo Foresti and De re militari by Roberto Valturio. The collection of illuminated manuscripts, coming from different...

    Theatre and Films

    The first stable theatre in Rimini is documented since 1681, when the city council decided on the transformation of the Arengo's main hall into a large theatre hall, hosting shows of amateur dramatics companies and the young Carlo Goldoni, who was studying philosophy in the city at that time. Between 1842 and 1857 the great Municipal Theatre Vittorio Emanuele II was built, designed in Neoclassical style by the architect Luigi Poletti, according to the traditional canons of the 19th-century It...

    Architecture

    Rimini has a varied historical and artistic heritage which includes churches and monasteries, villas and palaces, fortifications, archaeological sites, streets and squares, as a result of the succession of various civilizations, dominations and historical events through its history, from the Romans to the Byzantines, the medieval comune, the Malatesta seignory, the Venetian Republic and the Papal Statesdominations. The city has always been a key gate to the Orient and the southern areas of th...

    Rimini has an extensive parks system, with 1.3 million square metres of parks and gardens inside the urban area and a total of 2.8 million square metres of green areas inside the city limits,including river parks, sport facilities and natural areas. The city's park system includes a series of large urban parks, created along the old riverbeds of Ma...

    Rimini is the seat of a Campus of University of Bologna, attended by 5,800 students, which include bachelors and masters belonging to eight Faculties: Economics, Statistical Sciences, Pharmacy, Literature and Philosophy, Industrial Chemistry, Sport Sciences, Medicine and Surgery.The city has public schools of all levels, including 13 nurseries, 12 ...

    Transportation

    Rimini is an important road and railway junction, thanks to its position at the intersection between the Adriatic coastal routes and the Po Valley ones and its proximity to the Republic of San Marino.

    Utilities

    Rimini is served by the wastewater treatment plant of Rimini-Santa Giustina.To prevent most of the temporary sea bathing prohibitions occurring when wastewater is discharged into the sea in case of heavy rainfall or thunderstorms, in 2013 extensive work began to upgrade the sewage system, which is expected to be completed in 2024.The works done between 2013 and 2020 made it possible to eliminate nearly all temporary sea bathing prohibitions in Marina Centro, Viserba, in the southern parts of...

    The main football team of the city is Rimini Calcio. It played for nine years (between 1976 and 2009) in Serie B, the second-highest division in the Italian football league system. Its better positioning was the fifth place of the 2006–07 season (when Rimini was also undefeated in both games against Juventus). Rimini has also a notable basketball t...

    • 6 m (20 ft)
    • Rimini (RN)
    • Historia
    • Señores de Rímini
    • Bibliografía
    • Enlaces Externos

    El dominio de los Malatesta fue variado y cambiante. Estaba comprendido, en los momentos de mayor esplendor, por Rímini, Cervia, Fano, Fossombrone, Pesaro, Iesi, Osimo, Sogliano al Rubicone, Senigallia, Ascoli, Cesena, Bertinoro, Santarcangelo y otros lugares de las actuales regiones de Romaña y Las Marcas. Pero la ciudad y el territorio centro de ...

    La familia Malatesta siguió la numeración dinástica dentro de la familia e independientemente de las diferentes ramas. [2]​

    Cinzia Cardinali, Le lotte dei discendenti di Malatesta da Verucchio per la successione alla Signoria di Rimini (1312-1334), Bruno Ghigi, Rimini 2000.
    Oreste Cavallari, Pandolfaccio, fine di una Signoria, Garattoni, Rimini 1972.
    Lea Nissim Rossi, I Malatesta, Nemi, Firenze 1933.
    Giovanni Rimondini (a cura di), L'araldica malatestiana, Pazzini, Verucchio 1994.

    Esta obra contiene una traducción derivada de «Signoria di Rimini» de Wikipedia en italiano, publicada por sus editores bajo la Licencia de documentación libre de GNU y la Licencia Creative Commons...

  5. Gregorio de Rímini ( Rímini, cerca de 1300 - Viena, 1358) también llamado Gregorio de Arimino, Doctor acutus, Doctor authenticus o Ariminensis (de Rímini), fue un filósofo y teólogo, eremita agustino italiano. Generalmente se lo considera uno de los últimos grandes filósofos escolásticos de la Edad Media . Índice 1 Biografía 2 Bibliografía

  6. Rímini. De Wikcionario, el diccionario libre. Ir a la navegación Ir a la búsqueda. Este artículo es, por ahora, ... Wikipedia tiene un artículo sobre Rímini;