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italy

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Italy ['itəli] n. 意大利

in (to,on,at) the east of
1.要表示A在B的东部,即:A在B的范围之内时就用"A is in the east of B",如:
Japan is in the east of Asia.日本在亚洲东部。
Italy is in the south of Europe.意大利在欧洲南部。
2.如果A在B的东方,即:A在B的范围之外,且相隔有一定的距离,就用"A lies to the east of B".口语中有时可将to the省去。如:
Japan lies (to the) east of China.日本位于中国东方。
France lies (to the) east of England.法国位于英国东方。
3.如果A在B的东边(侧),即:A与B相邻接。就用"A is on the east of B".如:
Guangdong is on the south of Hunan.广东在湖南南边。
Shangdong is on the north of Jiangsu.山东在江苏北边。
4.如果把方位词当作一个整体看,或是看成一点,就用"A is at the east of B" 如:There was a big
battle at the north of the Liaodong Peninsula.
在辽东半岛的北边有一场大战。
5.如果要表示“A位于B东面100公里处”时我们既可以说"A lies l00km to the east of B",也可以说"A lies 100km east of B". 后者在美国口语中更为常见。如:
The plane crashed 30 miles south of the city.飞机在离城南30英里处坠毁。
Suzhou lies 50 miles to the west of Shanghai.苏州位于上海西面50英里处。

Leaning Tower of Pisa, Italy 意大利比萨斜塔

Colosseum in Rome, Italy 意大利古罗马圆形剧场

Before I moved to France I had previously worked in Italy and Spain.
我移居法国前,曾在意大利和西班牙工作过。

In the context of late 19th century Italy, it was difficult to be both a practicing Christian and a political official.
在十九世纪的意大利,既想当基督徒又想从政是很难的。

Switzerland is surrounded by four large neighbors, namely France, Germany, Austria and Italy.
瑞士有四大邻国,即法国、德国、奥地利和意大利。

We crossed the frontier between France and Italy.
我们穿越了意大利和法国之间的边界。

He's worked in Japan as well as Italy.
他在日本和意大利都曾工作过。

We're planning a tour to Italy this summer.我们计划今年夏天到意大利去旅行。

A Beijing’s packed with tourists now.
A 北京现在到处都是旅游的人。
B Yes, I guess it’s a really popular destination nowadays.
B 是的,我想现在它是一个非常受人欢迎的目的地。
A Look at this – the hotel is full of tourists.
A 看这——这家旅馆全是游客。
B What language are they speaking? I can’t understand what they’re speaking.
B 他们在讲什么语言?我不明白他们在说什么。
A I’m not sure. It might be French or Spanish. I’m not really sure.
A 我不知道。可能是法语或者西班牙语。我不十分肯定。
B I think they’re all European, from France and Spain, maybe Italy and Germany too.
B 我想他们是欧洲人,从法国和西班牙来,也可能是从意大利或者德国来。

Countries 国家 Nationalities:国籍
China / 中国 Chinese / 中国人
America / 美国 American /美国人
Britain / 英国 British / 英国人
Canada /加拿大 Canadian / 加拿大人
Australia / 澳大利亚 Australian / 澳大利亚人
Germany / 德国 German / 德国人
France / 法国 French / 法国人
Spain / 西班牙 Spanish / 西班牙人
Italy / 意大利 Italian / 意大利人
Korea / 韩国 Korean /韩国人
Japan / 日本 Japanese / 日本人

罗马 [luó mǎ] /Rome (capital of Italy)/

小义大利 [xiǎo yì dà lì] /Little Italy/

意 [yì] /idea/meaning/wish/desire/(abbr.) Italy/

意大利 [yì dà lì] /Italy/Italian/

{adj: Alpine} relating to the Alps and their inhabitants
"Alpine countries, Switzerland, Italy, France, and Germany"

{adj: Italian} of or pertaining to or characteristic of Italy or its people or culture or language
"Italian cooking"

{adj: transalpine, ultramontane} on or relating to or characteristic of the region or peoples beyond the Alps from Italy (or north of the Alps)
"ancient transalpine Gaul was an area northwest of the Alps and included modern France and Belgium"
"Cracow was a transalpine university"

{n: Abruzzi, Abruzzi e Molise} a mountainous region of central Italy on the Adriatic

{n: Adige, River Adige} a river in northern Italy that flows southeast into the Adriatic Sea
"Verona is on the Adige"

{n: Adriatic, Adriatic Sea} an arm of the Mediterranean between Slovenia and Croatia and Montenegro and Albania on the east and Italy on the west

{n: Agrigento, Acragas, Girgenti} a town in Italy in southwestern Sicily near the coast; the site of six Greek temples

{n: Anzio} a town of central Italy on the Tyrrhenian Sea; the Allies established a beachhead at Anzio in World War II

{n: Appian Way} an ancient Roman road in Italy extending south from Rome to Brindisi; begun in 312 BC

{n: Aquila, L'Aquila, Aquila degli Abruzzi} the provincial capital of the Abruzzi region in central Italy

{n: Arno, Arno River, River Arno} a river in central Italy rising in the Apennines and flowing through Florence and Pisa to the Ligurian Sea

{n: Axis} in World War II the alliance of Germany and Italy in 1936 which later included Japan and other nations
"the Axis opposed the Allies in World War II"

{n: Basilicata, Lucania} a region of southern Italy (forming the instep of the Italian `boot')

{n: Bernini, Giovanni Lorenzo Bernini} Italian sculptor and architect of the baroque period in Italy; designed many churches and chapels and tombs and fountains (1598-1680)

{n: Bologna} the capital of Emilia-Romagna; located in northern Italy east of the Apennines

{n: Bramante, Donato Bramante, Donato d'Agnolo Bramante} great Italian architect of the High Renaissance in Italy (1444-1514)

{n: Brenner Pass} an Alpine mountain pass connecting Innsbruck in Austria with Bolzano in Italy that has long been a route for trade and for invasions

{n: Brindisi} a port city in southeastern Apulia in Italy; a center for the Crusades in the Middle Ages

{n: Cabot, Sebastian Cabot} son of John Cabot who was born in Italy and who led an English expedition in search of the Northwest Passage and a Spanish expedition that explored the La Plata region of Brazil; in 1544 he published a map of the world (1476-1557)

{n: Caesar, Julius Caesar, Gaius Julius Caesar} conqueror of Gaul and master of Italy (100-44 BC)

{n: Calabria} a region of southern Italy (forming the toe of the Italian `boot')

{n: Calixtus III, Borgia, Alfonso Borgia} Italian pope whose nepotism put the Borgia family in power in Italy (1378-1458)

{n: Campania} a region of southwestern Italy on the Tyrrhenian Sea including the islands of Capri and Ischia

{n: Cannae} ancient city is southeastern Italy where Hannibal defeated the Romans in 216 BC

{n: Capri} an island (part of Campania) in the Bay of Naples in southern Italy; a tourist attraction noted for beautiful scenery

{n: Carducci, Giosue Carducci} Italian poet considered the national poet of modern Italy (1835-1907)

{n: Clark, Mark Clark, Mark Wayne Clark} United States general who was Allied commander in Africa and Italy in World War II and was commander of the United Nations forces in Korea (1896-1984)

{n: Dolomite Alps} an eastern range of the Alps in northeastern Italy famous for their dolomitic limestone

{n: Emilia-Romagna} a region of north central Italy on the Adriatic

{n: Etruria} an ancient country in central Italy; assimilated by the Romans by about 200 BC

{n: Ferrara} a city in northern Italy
"in the 13th century Ferrara was a center of Renaissance learning and the arts"

{n: Firenze, Florence} a city in central Italy on the Arno; provincial capital of Tuscany; center of the Italian Renaissance from 14th to 16th centuries

{n: Flaminian Way} an ancient Roman road in Italy built by Gaius Flaminius in 220 BC; extends north from Rome to cisalpine Gaul

{n: Friuli-Venezia Giulia} a region in northeastern Italy

{n: Friulian, Friuli} a Rhaeto-Romance dialect spoken in northeastern Italy

{n: Gaul, Gallia} an ancient region of western Europe that included what is now northern Italy and France and Belgium and part of Germany and the Netherlands

{n: Genoa, Genova} a seaport in northwestern Italy; provincial capital of Liguria

{n: German iris, Iris kochii} iris of northern Italy having deep blue-purple flowers; similar to but smaller than Iris germanica

{n: Grand Canal} the major waterway in Venice, Italy

{n: Hasdrubal} general who commanded a Carthaginian army in Spain; joined his brother Hannibal in Italy and was killed by the Romans at the battle of Metaurus River (died 207 BC)

{n: Holy See, The Holy See, State of the Vatican City} the smallest sovereign state in the world; the see of the Pope (as the Bishop of Rome); home of the Pope and the central administration of the Roman Catholic Church; achieved independence from Italy in 1929

{n: Ionian Sea} an arm of the Mediterranean Sea between western Greece and southern Italy

{n: Italian Renaissance} the early period when Italy was the center of the Renaissance

{n: Italian monetary unit} monetary unit in Italy

{n: Italian region} Italy is divided into 20 regions for administrative purposes

{n: Italian} a native or inhabitant of Italy

{n: Italian} the Romance language spoken in Italy

{n: Italy, Italian Republic, Italia} a republic in southern Europe on the Italian Peninsula; was the core of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire between the 4th century BC and the 5th century AD

{n: John Paul II, Karol Wojtyla} the first Pope born in Poland; the first Pope not born in Italy in 450 years (born in 1920)

{n: Konoe, Fumimaro Konoe, Prince Fumimaro Konoe, Konoye, Fumimaro Konoye, Prince Fumimaro Konoye} Japanese statesman who set Japan's expansionist policies and formed an alliance with Germany and Italy (1891-1945)

{n: Lateran Treaty} the agreement signed in the Lateran Palace in 1929 by Italy and the Holy See which recognized the Vatican City as a sovereign and independent papal state

{n: Latium, Lazio} an ancient region of west central Italy (southeast of Rome) on the Tyrrhenian Sea

{n: Ligurian Sea} an arm of the Mediterranean between northwest Italy and Corsica

{n: Liguria} region of northwestern Italy on the Ligurian Sea

{n: Lombard, Langobard} a member of a Germanic people who invaded northern Italy in the 6th century

{n: Lombardy, Lombardia} a region of north central Italy bordering Switzerland

{n: Lully, Jean Baptiste Lully, Lulli, Giambattista Lulli} French composer (born in Italy) who was the court composer to Louis XIV and founded the national French opera (1632-1687)

{n: Marche, Marches} a region in central Italy

{n: Matterhorn} a mountain in the Alps on the border between Switzerland and Italy (14,780 feet high); noted for its distinctive shape

{n: Mazzini, Giuseppe Mazzini} Italian nationalist whose writings spurred the movement for a unified and independent Italy (1805-1872)

{n: Menotti, Gian Carlo Menotti} United States composer (born in Italy) of operas (born in 1911)

{n: Metaurus River} a battle during the second Punic War (207 BC); Hannibal's brother Hasdrubal was defeated by the Romans which ended Hannibal's hopes for success in Italy

{n: Milan, Milano} the capital of Lombardy in northern Italy; has been an international center of trade and industry since the Middle Ages

{n: Molise} a region of south central Italy

{n: Mont Blanc, Monte Bianco} the highest mountain peak in the Alps; on the border between France and Italy south of Geneva (15,781 feet high)

{n: Naples, Napoli} a port and tourist center in southwestern Italy; capital of the Campania region

{n: Odoacer, Odovacar, Odovakar} Germanic barbarian leader who ended the western Roman Empire in 476 and became the first barbarian ruler of Italy (434-493)

{n: Oscan} an extinct Italic language of ancient southern Italy

{n: Osco-Umbrian} a group of dead languages of ancient Italy; they were displace by Latin

{n: Ostrogoth} a member of the eastern group of Goths who created a kingdom in northern Italy around 500 AD

{n: Papal States} the temporal dominions belonging to the pope (especially in central Italy)

{n: Pareto, Vilfredo Pareto} Italian sociologist and economist whose theories influenced the development of fascism in Italy (1848-1923)

{n: Parmenides} a presocratic Greek philosopher born in Italy; held the metaphysical view that being is the basic substance and ultimate reality of which all things are composed; said that motion and change are sensory illusions (5th century BC)

{n: Passero, Cape Passero} a naval battle in the Mediterranean Sea off Cape Passero in which the Spanish navy was destroyed by France and England while attempting to recover Sicily and Sardinia from Italy (1719)

{n: Piedmont, Piemonte} the region of northwestern Italy; includes the Po valley

{n: Puglia, Apulia} a region in southeastern Italy on the Adriatic

{n: Red Brigades, Brigate Rosse, BR} a Marxist-Leninist terrorist organization that arose out of a student protest movement in the late 1960s; wants to separate Italy from NATO and advocates violence in the service of class warfare and revolution; mostly inactive since 1989

{n: Revolutionary Proletarian Nucleus, Revolutionary Proletarian Initiative Nuclei, NIPR} a clandestine group of leftist extremists who oppose Italy's labor policies and foreign policy; responsible for bombing building in the historic center of Rome from 2000 to 2002

{n: Rhaeto-Romance, Rhaeto-Romanic} Romance dialects spoken in parts of southeastern Switzerland and northern Italy and the Tyrol

{n: Riviera} a coastal area between La Spezia in Italy and Cannes in France
"the Riviera contains some of Europe's most popular resorts"

{n: Roman Inquisition, Congregation of the Inquisition} an inquisition set up in Italy in 1542 to curb the number of Protestants
"it was the Roman Inquisition that put Galileo on trial"

{n: Romanesque, Romanesque architecture} a style of architecture developed in Italy and western Europe between the Roman and the Gothic styles after 1000 AD; characterized by round arches and vaults and by the substitution of piers for columns and profuse ornament and arcades

{n: Rome, Roma, Eternal City, Italian capital, capital of Italy} capital and largest city of Italy; on the Tiber; seat of the Roman Catholic Church; formerly the capital of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire

{n: Rubicon} the boundary in ancient times between Italy and Gaul; Caesar's crossing it with his army in 49 BC was an act of war

{n: Sabellian} an extinct Osco-Umbrian language of ancient Italy that survives only in a few inscriptions

{n: Sacco, Nicola Sacco} United States anarchist (born in Italy) who with Bartolomeo Vanzetti was convicted of murder and in spite of world-wide protest was executed (1891-1927)

{n: San Marino, Republic of San Marino} the smallest republic in the world; the oldest independent country in Europe (achieved independence in 301); located in the Apennines and completely surrounded by Italy

{n: Sardinia, Sardegna} an island in the Mediterranean west of Italy

{n: Sardinia, Sardegna} the Italian region on the island of Sardinia; the kingdom of Sardinia was the nucleus for uniting Italy during the 19th century

{n: Sargent, John Singer Sargent} United States painter (born in Italy) known for his society portraits (1856-1925)

{n: Savoy} a geographical region of historical importance; a former duchy in what is now southwestern France, western Switzerland, and northwestern Italy

{n: Schiaparelli, Elsa Schiaparelli} fashion designer born in Italy who was noted for her use of synthetic materials and brilliant colors (1896-1973)

{n: Strait of Messina} the strait separating Sicily from the tip of Italy

{n: Tiber, Tevere} a river of central Italy; flows through Rome to the Tyrrhenian Sea

{n: Tosk, Tosk dialect} the dialect of Albanian spoken in southern Albania and in areas of Greece and Italy

{n: Trasimeno, battle of Trasimeno} a battle in central Italy where Hannibal defeated the Romans under Flaminius in 217 BC

{n: Trentino-Alto Adige} a region of northeastern Italy bordering Austria

{n: Trento, Trent} a city in northern Italy (northwest of Venice) on the River Adige; the site of the Council of Trent

{n: Turin, Torino} capital city of the Piemonte region of northwestern Italy

{n: Tuscany, Toscana} a region in central Italy

{n: Tyrrhenian Sea} an arm of the Mediterranean between Italy and the islands of Corsica and Sardinia and Sicily

{n: Umbrian} an extinct Italic language of ancient southern Italy

{n: Umbria} a mountainous region in central Italy

{n: Valle D'Aosta} a region in northwestern Italy

{n: Vanzetti, Bartolomeo Vanzetti} United States anarchist (born in Italy) who with Nicola Sacco was convicted of murder and in spite of world-wide protest was executed (1888-1927)

{n: Veneto, Venezia-Euganea, Venetia} a region of northeastern Italy on the Adriatic

{n: Venice, Venezia} the provincial capital of Veneto; built on 118 islands within a lagoon in the Gulf of Venice; has canals instead of streets; one of Italy's major ports and a famous tourist attraction

{n: Verdicchio} a variety of white wine grape grown in Italy

{n: Vesuvius, Mount Vesuvius, Mt. Vesuvius} a volcano in southwestern Italy on the Mediterranean coast; a Plinian eruption in 79 AD buried Pompeii and killed Pliny the Elder; last erupted in 1944

{n: Victor Emanuel III} king of Italy who appointed Mussolini prime minister; he abdicated in 1946 and the monarchy was abolished (1869-1947)

{n: Victor Emanuel II} king of Italy who completed the unification of Italy by acquiring Venice and Rome (1820-1878)

{n: World War I, World War 1, Great War, First World War, War to End War} a war between the allies (Russia, France, British Empire, Italy, United States, Japan, Rumania, Serbia, Belgium, Greece, Portugal, Montenegro) and the central powers (Germany, Austria-Hungary, Turkey, Bulgaria) from 1914 to 1918

{n: World War II, World War 2, Second World War} a war between the Allies (Australia, Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Canada, China, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Czechoslovakia, Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Ethiopia, France, Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, India, Iran, Iraq, Luxembourg, Mexico, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Panama, Philippines, Poland, South Africa, United Kingdom, United States, USSR, Yugoslavia) and the Axis (Albania, Bulgaria, Finland, Germany, Hungary, Italy, Japan, Rumania, Slovakia, Thailand) from 1939 to 1945

{n: bergamot, bergamot orange, Citrus bergamia} small tree with pear-shaped fruit whose oil is used in perfumery; Italy

{n: capital} a center that is associated more than any other with some activity or product
"the crime capital of Italy"
"the drug capital of Columbia"

{n: centesimo} a fractional monetary unit of several countries: Panama and Italy and Uruguay and Chile

{n: crash course, crash program, crash programme} a rapid and intense course of training or research (usually undertaken in an emergency)
"he took a crash course in Italian on his way to Italy"
"his first job was a crash course in survival and in learning how to get along with people"
"a crash programme is needed to create new jobs"

{n: euro} the basic monetary unit of most members of the European Union (introduced in 1999); in 2002 twelve European nations (Germany, France, Belgium, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Ireland, Greece, Austria, Finland) adopted the euro as their basic unit of money and abandoned their traditional currencies

{n: fasces} bundle of rods containing an axe with the blade protruding; in ancient Rome it was a symbol of a magistrate's power; in modern Italy it is a symbol of fascism

{n: futurism} an artistic movement in Italy around 1910 that tried to express the energy and values of the machine age

{n: lira, Italian lira} formerly the basic unit of money in Italy; equal to 100 centesimi

{n: padrone} an owner or proprietor of an inn in Italy

{n: tramontane, tramontana} a cold dry wind that blows south out of the mountains into Italy and the western Mediterranean

{n: transalpine} one living on or coming from the other side of the Alps from Italy

{v: rail} convey (goods etc.) by rails
"fresh fruit are railed from Italy to Belgium"

{v: run} travel rapidly, by any (unspecified) means
"Run to the store!"
"She always runs to Italy, because she has a lover there"

{v: wine} treat to wine
"Our relatives in Italy wined and dined us for a week"

Padre Pio of Pietrelcina--a Capuchin mystic, healer, genera] miracle-worker and founder of the largest private hospital in southern Italy-- was officially promoted to " venerable " status by papal decree in late 1997 and was predicted to reach beatification in time for the 30th anniversary of his death, in September, 1998.
皮埃特尔西那的帕特尔·皮奥神父-他既是圣芳济教派一位相信凭心灵洞察力能了解上帝、能用宗教的方式为人治病的人,又是一位能创造奇迹的常人;他还是意大利南部最大的私人医院的创办者-于 1997年末依照罗马教皇的命令被正式晋升拥有了圣人头衔,预计要赶上 1998年 9月他逝世 30周年的宣福礼。

Padre Pio's popularity stretches well beyond Italy to prayer groups and Internet discussion forums around the world.
帕特尔·皮奥神父的声望除了意大利以外还远及全世界的天主教群体和因特网论坛。

In 1958, a shady high-interest investment scheme which had ensnared several religious institutions, collapsed--leaving many of Italy's Capuchin friaries in a state of financial ruin. 1958年,一个使好几个宗教团体上了圈套的靠不住的高利息投资计划失败了,它使意大利方济各会的许多托钵僧男修道院处于财政崩溃的状态。

The original concert in the Caracalla Baths in Rome during the time of the 1990 World Cup soccer tournament in Italy was created to make some money for Jose.
1990年意大利世界杯足球赛期间,在罗马卡拉卡拉豪华浴场举办的最初的那场音乐会是为了给乔斯挣点钱。

Others who shared this respect for children--John Dewey in the U. S., Maria Montessori in Italy and Paulo Freire in Brazil--fought harder for immediate change in the schools, but Piaget's influence on education is deeper and more pervasive.
一些对儿童有同样想法的人,如美国的约翰·杜威、意大利的玛利亚·蒙特梭利和巴西的保罗·富雷叶,都曾努力工作,试图在学校里取得立竿见影的转变效果,但皮雅杰的影响更深远、更广泛。

The Italian actor Roberto Benigni has been described as Italy's Charlie Chaplin, but his recent internationally successful film Life is Beautiful has a serious settings.
意大利男演员罗伯托·贝尼尼被描述成意大利的查理.卓别林,但他最近在国际影坛大获成功的影片《美丽人生》却有着严肃的背景。

Benigni has long been Italy's most revered comedian, directing and starring in comedies in Italy and in Hollywood-produced films. He is known as Italy's Charlie Chaplin.
贝尼尼长久以来一直是意大利最受尊敬的喜剧演员,他执导和主演了多部意大利的喜剧和好莱坞的电影,被誉为意大利的查理·卓别林。

The energetic comic leads Italy's wave of new comic artists, with his clown gestures and loud bursts of laughter.
这位精力充沛的喜剧演员以他小丑般的动作和阵阵大笑引发了意大利的新喜剧艺术家浪潮。

Left behind in Munich when his family relocated to northern Italy after another of his father's business failures, he quit his prep school because of its militaristic orientation, renounced his German citizenship and eventually entered the famed Zurich Polytechnic, Switzerland's M.I.T.
当时,他父亲开办的又一家企业遭遇破产,举家前往意大利北部,只有爱因斯坦一个人留在了慕尼黑。由于讨厌学校的军国主义倾向,他从预科学校退学,放弃了德国国籍,最后来到了有瑞士麻省理工学院之称的著名的苏黎世工业学院。

The vessel, loaded with 26,000 tons of diesel fuel, was on its way from northern France to Livorno in southern Italy.
事故发生时,该油船正满载 26, 000柴油自法国北部驶往意大利南部的里窝那。

Even in Europe's slimmest nations, such as France, Italy and Sweden, the trend curves just keep getting curvier.
即便在最苗条的欧洲国家,比如说法国、意大利和瑞典,统计图上的曲线也越来越呈上升趋势。

Blobel is donating much of his $960,000 in prize money to the restoration of a church and a synagogue in Dresden, Germany and of a historic building in Furbine, Italy.
布洛贝尔将所得的 96万美元奖金的大部分捐献了出来,用于德国德累斯顿一所教堂及意大利富尔比内一座历史建筑的维修。

Enter Nina Akamu, an Oklahoma-born Japanese-American sculptor who had lived and worked in Italy for more than a decade.
这时,尼娜·赤目出现了。这位出生在俄克拉荷马州的美籍日本人在意大利工作居住了 10多年。

They have names like Vito, Vinnie, Angelo and Ritchie, to say nothing of her father, Frank( James Caan), who runs a family restaurant in Little Italy.
她的家人包括维托、文尼、安吉洛及里奇等,就更不用说她的父亲弗兰克(扮演者詹姆斯·卡恩)了。这位父亲在纽约市小意大利经营着一家家族餐馆。

His strategy includes exploiting markets in countries where the firm already has a presence-Germany, Italy, Austria and France -and entering new markets like Switzerland, the Netherlands, the Czech Republic and the UK.
他的发展战略包括在公司已经形成一定影响的国家开发市场,这些国家包括德国、意大利、奥地利和法国;以及在瑞士、荷兰、捷克及英国等国家开拓新市常

There is, however, a competing proposal being circulated, should the G-four proposal fail. A group of G-four opponents led by Pakistan, Italy, Mexico and South Korea has come up with a draft that would add 10 new Council seats, all of them non-permanent.
但是万一四国提案通不过,还有一个与之竞争的提案目前正在成员国中传阅。由巴基斯坦、意大利、墨西哥和韩国主导的四国提案的反对国已经提出一份草案,要增设10个安理会席位,但是都不是常任理事国席位。

Italy, which opposes a permanent seat for Germany, has dispatched a senior foreign ministry official to New York to lead a lobbying effort.
意大利反对德国取得常任理事国席位。意大利已经派遣一名高级外交官前往纽约领导游说活动。

Prime Minister Tony Blair said Britain and Italy share common views on the agenda for the summit of leading industrial nations later this year. He says the two countries are in agreement on the way forward for Africa and climate change. Mr. Blair and Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi held a joint press conference Friday at the end of their talks in Rome.
英国首相布莱尔说,英国和意大利对今年下半年主要工业国首脑会议的议事日程持相同立场。 布莱尔说,英国和意大利对非洲问题和世界气候变化问题的发展前景意见一致。星期五,布莱尔和意大利总理贝卢斯科尼会谈结束时在罗马联合举行新闻发布会。

British Prime Minister Tony Blair described his talks with the Italian prime minister, Silvio Berlusconi, as "friendly and constructive". He said the two countries agreed on all the key issues and bilateral relations between Italy and the United Kingdom are in strong shape.
英国首相布莱尔说,他与意大利贝卢斯科尼的会谈是“友好和具有建设性的”。布莱尔说,英国和意大利对关键的问题都持相同的观点,两国的双边关系十分稳固。

The G-7 nations are the United States, Japan, Germany, Britain, France, Italy and Canada. The group functions as a kind of global economic council.
七国集团包括美国、日本、德国、英国、法国、意大利和加拿大。这个集团的作用相当于某种全球经济委员会。

产品远销英国、美国、日本、意大利和东南亚,深受消费者欢迎和好评 Our products are sold in Britain, America, Japan, Italy and South East Asia and well appreciated by their purchasers.


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