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Blade II English Italian

A mezzaluna (/ˌmɛtsəˈluːnə/; Italian: [ˌmɛddzaˈluːna]) is a knife consisting of one or more[1] curved blades with a handle on each end, which is rocked back and forth chopping the ingredients below with each movement.[2] They most commonly have a single blade, but are sometimes seen with two or three blades.[3][4][5]

Blade II english italian

It is typically used for mincing herbs or garlic, but it can be used for chopping other things such as cheese or meat.[2] Very large single blade versions are sometimes used for pizza.[1] Common uses in Italy include preparation of a soffritto or a pesto, etc.

Mezzaluna means "half moon" in Italian,[6] after the curved shape of the blade,[6] and is the most common name used in the UK. Other names used include herb chopper, hachoir [aʃ.waʁ] (from French) and hokmesser (from Yiddish).

Finding Venician coins on Lampugnani, Giovanni continued his investigation in Venice, infiltrating the Palazzo Ducale. Eavesdropping a conversation between Templars, Giovanni confronted their courrier who killed himself with the Assassin's blade to not reveal any information. Finding a cryptic letter on his corpse, Giovanni delivered the letter to his friend the Gonfaloniere Uberto Alberti to uncover its message. As Alberti claimed it was impossible, the Assassin decided to deliver the letter himself in Rome.[12]

The Italian Assassins were trained in stealth, combat, pickpocketing, blending and parkour and used most of the tactics created by the Levantine Brotherhood. The Apprentices started off with only a hidden blade, but could acquire armor and more weapons as they gained experience. They could also obtain the hidden gun, and were allowed to carry crossbows after attaining the rank of Assassin. The Italian Assassins used a variety of weapons, like swords, maces, heavy weapons, crossbows, poisons, throwing knives, bow and arrows, and daggers.

The artist reached to caress each peach before he chose one and transferred it to his plate. Then he took a table knife and, using the blunt edge, rubbed the peach over carefully, top to bottom and all around, working up a little peach fuzz against the blade of his knife as he did so. I had never seen anyone do such a thing; where I come from, if a person peeled a peach (and few indeed were the peaches worth peeling), he used a sharp blade to cut away the rough skin. Or he ate the whole peach, fuzz and all. No less notable than the technique was the care and attention the artist gave his undertaking. He must have sensed me watching him, though his eyes were intent on his task. With a swift move, so deft I could not have described the moment, in one motion he lifted the peach skin off the fruit and set it to one side on the plate.

Table 2. Tavola 10 Colors: Applications and Paint Suppliers (12 Colors) Tavola 10 Colors Applications Manufacturers Grigio Azzurro Chiaro 1 Undersurfaces of military aircraft, seaplanes, training and liaison aircraft Max Meyer, Duco, Arson Sisi, Inves, Sipa, Salchi Verde Oliva Scuro 2 Upper and lateral surfaces of military aircraft, training and liaison aircraft Inves, Masciadri, Arson Sisi, SIPA Grigio Azzurro Scuro 3 Upper and lateral surfaces of military seaplanes, training and liaison seaplanes; also upper, lateral and ventral surfaces of military aircraft and seaplanes for night use Salchi, Duco, Sipa, Masciadri, I.V.I., Standard, Inves Nocciola Chiaro 4 Mottles, as required, on desert aircraft uppersurfaces Max Meyer, Duco, Inves, Arson Sisi Bianco Avorio 5 Overall on flying school aircraft Arson Sisi Bianco Neve 6 Overall on ambulance and rescue aircraft and seaplanes. One part of the Italian tricolor flag; bands on fuselage and wings of flying school and ambulance aircraft; Savoia cross on rudder and fuselage band for all military aircraft. Max Meyer, Duco, Corti, Arson Sisi Giallo Cromo 7 Spinner and nose, fuselage band and under wing tips on special destination aircraft (Eastern Front). Tip of propeller blades Arson Sisi, Sipa, Corti Rosso 8 One part of the Italian tricolor flag, bands on fuselage and wings on training and ambulance aircraft. Red cross on ambulance and rescue aircraft and seaplanes. Max Meyer, Sipa, Masciadri Verde 9 One part of the Italian tricolor flag, bands on fuselage and wings on training and ambulance aircraft Duco, Sipa, Corti Bruno 10 (*) Lubrication piping Sipa Azzurro 11 (*) Pneumatic piping Nero 12 Wooden hull and floats (below the water line) of seaplanes, propeller blades, wing fasces Duco, Inves, Sipa, Masciadri, Max Meyer 1) (*) Document dated 19 August 1942 indicated that these two colors could be used for any application, but the DGCA in a previous communication No.148 dated October 1941, restricted their use to lubrication and pneumatic piping respectively. 2) Reference: Camouflage and Markings of the Aeronautica Nazionale Repubblicana 1943-1945. F. D'Amico and G. Valentini, Classic Publications, 2005.

FIAT-Hamilton (CR.42, G.50) had a light blue like FS 35466, judging from several pictures; Alfa Romeo (S.79) were sharply FS 35526: personally examined in more than one wooden model. Piaggio P.1001 (Macchi fighters) had an unspecified light gray or pale blue; propellers were made either by Piaggio, Aer. Macchi or Breda. A blade from a Spanish Civil War CR.32, with scratched camo leaves the original light grey, apparently around FS 36473 to 35526. Rear faces of the blades were always matt black, but by 1941, propeller blades were painted all black with yellow tips, and in some very rare cases even red tips. S. Lazzaro

My last favourite object from the tomb is the ceremonial dagger with an iron blade. Two ceremonial daggers, one of which is in the London exhibition, were placed in the wrappings of the mummy of Tutankhamun by priests. The pommel of this one is made from rock crystal, while the handle is decorated with bands of coloured inlay separated by bands of granulated gold in geometric designs. 350c69d7ab


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