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NOVEMBER-DECEMBER 2013

NEWSLETTER

ISSUE 2 - YEAR 6 | PALAZZI/FUA | APRIL 2016

Spring 2016 FD participants: Max Saito, Westfield State University (Massachusetts-USA); Mario Cortés Garay, Tecnológico de Monterrey, San Luis Potosí (Mexico); John Stanko, University of South Florida (Florida-USA)

FACULTY DEVELOPMENT AT FUA

by Blending Staff Photo by Isabella Martini

Spring 2016 marked the first faculty development program hosted by FUA. The program hosts selected candidates from affiliate institutions for a week in Florence, and the first edition was held from March 21 to 25. Visiting international faculty led 1-day seminars for students and interacted with FUA staff and faculty to exchange ideas and discuss educational strategies from the perspectives of international education and specific academic disciplines. FUA’s objective is to provide further internationalizing learning opportunities for the student body in Florence during the seminars week and create a stimulating, mutually beneficial dialog between visiting and local faculty. Faculty development will be featured during the 8th week of each academic season and the next edition is slated for this fall. For inquiries please contact research@fua.it.


ART

CRISIS AT SEA: FUOCOAMMARE FILM REVIEW

by Ryan Caulfield Photo by Alessia Pesaresi

"The sea is not a road," cries a refugee from Nigeria. He is crammed with other refugees on an Italian Naval Ship near the island of Lampedusa located 200 kilometers off of Sicily and north of the Tunisa and Libya borders. Most people know or have at least heard a conversation or two about the European migration issue. Like many of the migrants hoping to find a new way of life in Europe to escape their country’s tragedies. In the last two decades, more than 100,000 migrants have passed through Lampedusa hoping to gain safe passage into Europe. The number of migrants and their overpacked boats that alert Italian radars have startlingly become a weekly event for the Italian Navy. All of this is captured and exposed by Italian director Gianfranco Rosi’s award winning documentary film “Fuocoammare” (Fire at Sea). The film won the coveted golden bear last month at the Berlin Film Festival. It may be hard to call Rosi’s film a documentary; the careful and deliberate storytelling mixed with beautiful, almost still life, cinematography tells the parallel story of life on Lampedusa and the unbelievable events occurring on its shores. Rosi decides to be subtle with his film; the film doesn't push an agenda so much as to let the viewer simply observe what's happening. He accomplishes this by focusing on impressionable 12-year-old Samuele and his amusing simple life in Lampedusa. Pietro Bartolo, a veteran doctor on the island, also plays an important role as he explains how the migrants pay traffickers for spots on cramped boats where they are packed like sardines under excruciating heat. Some never even make

it to Lampedusa due to death by dehydration and heat exhaustion. A handful are sadly children, Bartolo says in film. A sharp contrast to Samuele’s scenes are ones of the migrants. Rosi does not shy away from showing raw footage of their suffering and incredible endurance. One of more eye-opening scenes is when the audience sees that the refugees come from all over the Mediterranean from places like Somalia, Eritrea, Nigeria, and Libya to Syria and Lebanon. On the Italian Naval ship they separate from each other not just by country or gender, but by religion. When the refugees do come together to socialize they play soccer, which breaks all cultural barriers. Why the film is powerful and important right now is due to the message it whispers to the audience during the film: “While our lives are going on, others are senselessly ending right next door.” Awareness is what Rosi wants to portray with his film. He wants to break down the statistics and numbers to show audiences the eyes of the refugees coming to Italy’s shores. In the end it’s not just a problem for Italy, Europe, or the Americas; it’s a human problem where the first step to solve it is to start paying attention. “Fuocoammare” (Fire at Sea) will be released in North America this Fall and it is out now in European theaters.

GANZO EXHIBITION: THE WRITING OF EL DORADO

by Blending Staff Photos by Silvia Mancini

FUA Gallery and Exhibition Curating students opened their second curated show on March 16 featuring artist Mario Navarrete Nino. The exhibition will run until April 5, 2016.

Artist Mario Navarrete Nino

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Percorso astrale 1 (2015) - Murano glass

Gianni Rossiello, G&EC course instructor

Scritture 3 (2015) - Murano glass


NEWSLETTER

APRIL 2016

STUDIO 63: THE ART OF ARCHITECTURAL STORYTELLING

by Kaylin Foard Photos by: Camila Ibarra (top-left) Makenzie Hawe (top-right - center) Shayna Orr (bottom)

Kaylin Foard reveals the creative world of the Studio 63 architecture studio, recently visited by FUA journalism students. When is the last time you walked into a store and were told a story? Not verbally, but a message transmitted through the design of the shop itself. If you’ve ever stepped foot into one of Piero Angelo Orecchioni’s projects, chances are you received a grand tale.

Telling stories is a part of Orecchioni’s job description. Instead of writing them down, though, he expresses his client’s narratives through the lighting, furniture, details, and composition of stores and restaurants. He is an architect, not an author. Orecchioni is co-founder of architecture and design haven Studio 63. Orecchioni has worked on retail projects all over the globe including names like Miss Sixty, Energie, Breil, Bialetti, and most recently, Nashi Argan. The studio’s style changes depending on the client and has evolved from fluid seventies decor, to sleek fifties vintage design and Moroccan market-inspired shops. The architect believes that his business is a type of tailor; each project is different and must be perfectly fitted to the client and prospective audience. No two stores, even within the same brand name, should look exactly the same. When interviewed by FUA journalism students, Orecchioni claimed that he finds his biggest influence in art. Simply entering the studio’s office confirms this. A sleek office space provides a clean slate against the massive intricate mural painted across the ceiling. The combination of historic craft

and contemporary design is conspicuous throughout the architect’s portfolio. Paintings, sculpture, movies, music, theater, and fashion all play an important role in the concepts behind his work. Orecchioni drew inspiration from David Bowie, old Hollywood space films, Moulin Rouge, and Andy Warhol for several of his Miss Sixty locations. Energie stores, shaped by structured ‘50s design, were the modern Mad Men before the show was even brought into existence. The extent of art culture’s influence on Orecchioni’s work doesn’t stop there. This unique creation of identity transcends into Orecchioni’s work outside of retail spaces. Studio 63 is

also responsible for collaborating on notable home collections. Notorious, a new collection with MARIONI, is based on the famous 1940s film under the same name and aims to reproduce the same Hollywood glamour from that period. Orecchioni also undertook the mission to “transmit the idea of young people” at the Sixty Hotel in Riccione, a famed seaside city for the young and reckless. Thirty amateur artists were given free reign to design the rooms

in the color-splattered, contemporary boutique hotel. Even the famous Ferragamo family has sought out Orecchioni to work his magic on its culinary sanctuary, Osteria Del Borro. Orecchioni’s favorite part of his design process is the beginning where he starts his research in “constructing a new identity” for each of his projects. By working with his clients, drawing inspiration from the arts, and refusing to ever reproduce one specific concept, the architect has created a name for himself and for Studio 63. His focus on personalized identity and storytelling gives him the ability to transcend his skills among many different kinds of architecture and design. “Stay curious,” he reminds students, but it is difficult to be disinterested in a world that includes the works of Piero Angelo Orecchioni.

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FOOD & WINE

UNCOVERING PARMIGIANO REGGIANO

by Saige Sheets Photos by the author

On an FUA Field Learning Activity in Parma and Moderna, students had the opportunity to uncover the impressive art of authentic cheesemaking by visiting a producer of one of Italy’s most beloved products.

Before delving into the operational intricacies from milk to Parmigiano Reggiano, students learned about the Protected Designation of Origin, the PDO, and the Protected Geographical Indication, of PGI. The PDO ensures that the entire product is traditionally and entirely manufactured (prepared, processed and produced) within the specific region and thus acquire unique properties.The PGI indicates the name of an area, a specific place or, in exceptional cases, the name of a country, used as a description of an agricultural product or a food item. These two labels are based on the legal framework provided by the EU Regulation on quality schemes for agricultural products as well ensuring that only products genuinely originating in that region are allowed to be identified as such in commerce. Once the 4

cheesemakers of Parma obtain their milk, they let it sit overnight in large containers. The next morning, they personally mix the milk until cheese curds form. They then take the curd, wrap it, and put it into a mold. After a few days immersed in saltwater, they move the cheese to a huge room where it joins the mass of ageing cheese wheels. Everyday, someone comes in to clean the cheese and to check progress on its maturation. As time passes, the crust will darken; after the lengthy ripening period of about 24 months, the cheese develops its trademark white crystals. It should be flakey and highly soluble, finely grained, and range in colour from ivory white to straw yellow. One can see the name Parmigiano Reggianostencilled with small dots on its yellowish-golden, slightly oily rind. Once com-

plete, the taste is delicate, fragrant and very savoury with a lactic and vegetal aroma. There is a vast array of literary, historical and scientific literature relating to Parmigiano, as Prof. Cecilia Ricci shared with participating students. It first gets a literary mention by Giovanni Boccaccio, followed by writers such as Molière, Diderot and D'Alembert who praise the cheese for its organoleptic and nutritional properties. Thanks to the many visitors coming to Italy who relish its fine taste and quality, Parmigiano, or “Parmesan” in English, soon became known beyond the lands in which it originated. Parmigiano Reggiano is manufactured every day in traditional cheese-making plants in Parma, Reggio Emilia, Modena, as well as some areas located in the provinces of Bologna and Mantua.


NEWSLETTER

APRIL 2016

GREEN EATING IN SANTA CROCE

by Morgan O’Reilly Photo by Leanora Karnath

Among the live music, vibrant shops, and bustling nightlife, the Santa Croce neighborhood has recently become a great hub for vegetarians and vegans alike. Only steps away from the piazza, one can find three delectable options for those wishing to forgo animal products while still enjoying authentic Italian cuisine from people passionate about the ethical food they serve. The Libreria Brac, inconspicuously situated on Via dei Vagellai, stands as a coveted gem for Florentine locals. The restaurant serves gourmet Italian cuisine as well as inventive salads, smoothies, and juices. Whether it be Sunday brunch, coffee, or a dinner in their courtyard, customers can enjoy an array of contemporary art and books dedicated to creative fields. Also around the neighborhood, the BioBistro Miso Di Riso prides itself on serving vegetarian, vegan, and macrobiotic raw food. All of their producers are certified organic and they take care to gather their produce locally whenever possible. Visitors can savor fresh, organic ingredients among lush greenery hanging from the ceilings and walls. The company also gains 100% of the electric energy consumed from renewable resources and

A vegan dish from Silvana.

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collects rainwater to irrigate all their plants. Situated on Via dei Neri, Silvana is the newest addition to the plant-based bunch. Upon conversing with Chef Cristian, his deep-rooted passion for food, health, and vegan cooking philosophies became pleasantly apparent. Upon completing their renovations in September, they transformed from a vegetarian snack bar to a full-fledged vegan restaurant. When asked for a recommendation from the menu, Cristian cheerfully delved into the fine details of a few dishes he “felt good about” that day. From homemade mayonnaise spread and fried tofu fritters to vegetable curry, there is no shortage of flavor and personality amidst the lack of animal byproduct. In order to

ensure optimum wholesomeness and nutritional value, Silvana places great importance on taking the raw produce and creating their dishes upon request. The restaurant operates on the basis of biodynamic and anthroposophic philosophies in which they rely deeply on in-season vegetation and stray away from any use of chemical additives. Within Silvana’s cuisine, one can expect all the vitamins and protein needed to ensure good health; as “food is the most important thing to thinking good and feeling good.” Slivana’s entirely vegan staff with a passion for food and the plant-based lifestyle allows anyone can benefit from an enriching conversation over a flavorful, healthy meal.

PITTI TASTE IN FLORENCE: ITALIAN FOOD CULTURE AT ITS BEST

by Leanora Karnath and Morgan O’Reilly Photo by the authors

The aroma of finely cured meats and artisanal espresso, the ring of lively culinary chatter, the taste of bold or delicate flavors, and the the soft gleam of vintage lighting welcomed hundreds of hungry participants to the 11th annual Pitti Taste event.

Foodies had more than a taste of heaven during their visit. Pitti Taste covered three days and showcased more than 340 international and local producers with a range of diverse products available to try. Some included meats, cheeses, teas, chocolates, coffee, beers, wines, and desserts. With an entrance ticket, attendees received a book containing descriptions of each of the producers. Next, visitors entered the location, which offered a trendy environment as industrial-style lights hung from the ceiling. There were also many creative 6

and colorful displays scattered throughout the event. Each station was labeled with a number that could also be found in the book. Eager visitors approached tables to taste a product and learn more about it. Representatives were happy to answer any questions. Their knowledge of the ingredients helped participants learn and understand the quality to develop a greater appreciation of the food they were tasting. Passion was a clear trait that these producers shared with those curious about the product. Pitti Taste wasn’t just a single event

dedicated to food this weekend. It was part of the larger FuoriDiTaste circuit that animated the city through food and wine events. FUA participated in the calendar of off-site events with the Apicius Conference on Saturday, March 12, which was dedicated to hospitality education in Italy. The entire weekend allowed visitors to not only try high quality products but also participate in an event that celebrated Italian culture through interactive exposure to something so integral to history and culture: food.


NEWSLETTER

APRIL 2016

TICK TOCK WHAT’S THAT CLOCK?

FASHION by Jenna Wilen Photos by the author

Located in Palazzo Spini Feroni, the medieval palace built by the Spini family, the Salvatore Ferragamo store features the Ferragamo Museum in its basement level. Opened by the Ferragamo family in 1995, the museum displays Ferragamo’s artistic and creative ability to create a global high-end luxury shoe brand through Salvatore’s invention of the first platforms, stilettos, and cork wedges. Many of the shoes have been worn on the feet of various internationally famous stars. The museum has become a main attraction due to shoes such as the iconic rainbow wedge created for Judy Garland in the 1930s. When one walks down the steps of the basement to the museum, on the right hand side is a massive clock that is a replica of the clock on the Palazzo’s façade. With the words “O.Galardi Firenze” on the top and Roman numerals for numbers, one can’t help but wonder why this clock would be held inside the museum. On the back, the clock encompasses decorations that illustrate the title “Mauren Des Palastes Feroni,” with aspects of Florence such as the Arno River and well-known churches and buildings in

a circular design. The clock and clock-like symbol continues to appear throughout the museum, for example, the video installation that shows 24 hours of the activities and daily life in Palazzo Spini Feroni. The museum attains more than just shoes, it also tells the history behind the constant change in ownership of the palace. The basement level, where the Ferragamo Museum is located, still portrays original aspects of the medieval palace. This parallel of maintaining the medieval qualities in a seemingly contemporary brand allows the clock to act as a symbol of going back in time from the 1930s to the 1960s, when Ferragamo famously changed the shoe industry and is still admired and worn in modern times. The detail of the clock replica displays the minute hand moving counterclockwise, as the visitors who enter the museum are warped back into the historical and innovative creation of the world-renowned luxury brand.

STUDENT VOICE

PERSONAL TAPESTRIES: SANTA CROCE I walk past a massive basilica every morning on my way to class. It is decorated with straight lines, pointed archways, and white rectangles. I enjoy looking at it because it makes me feel secure and I was even able to memorize the pattern with my eyes closed. It doesn’t change. It’s predictable. It was not until I walked around the whole church that I realized that it’s not all decorated perfectly like the façade. The rest of the building was built with brown limestone, following it all the way to the back. Within the limestone walls are the tombs of numerous prominent Florentines like Michelangelo, Dante, and Galileo. I see the façade of the church as a tapestry that hides the plain limestone that it once was; patterned, symmetrical, and cool toned. I think I like the way it looks so much because it reminds me of how I see myself. I put up walls and hide behind a façade that I try to make seem perfect to the outside world. I’m scared of my own flaws, although I know that they make me unique. It’s hard to believe that for yourself. I cover myself

by Kristina McNamara Photo by Federico Cagnucci

up with a colorful tapestry of white and green so I don’t have to face my inner thoughts. But when I look up at the Basilica of Santa Croce, I reflect on why I tend to build these walls of what I’m not. I think about the concept of perfection and how unattainable it is. I think about how I’m obsessed with the side of myself that tries to be perfect. The side that I don’t like as much because it makes me forget how I really feel inside. I used to stare in the mirror for hours hoping that I looked fine enough to leave the house. But behind all of that time and effort I put into my outside appearance, I was still sad on the inside. All of the goodness that lived inside me was left unnoticed by none other than myself. Gazing at the Basilica of Santa Croce reminds me that behind all the walls of structure and composure I put up, there are parts of me buried all the way inside my soul, waiting to be honored. 7


FAÇADES AND FACES: GIARDINO DELL’ORTICOLTURA

Today I visited the Giardino dell’Orticoltura. As I walked through the entrance I could see people walking along the paths, dogs running around in the grass, and friends meeting up and talking over a cup of coffee. As I walked further I came across a large glass terrarium type building. The glass and white-painted iron let in all the light and allowed brightness to fill the room. This building mirrors my state of mind, the way it is so open. During my travels I hope to allow myself to always be transparent and open to any situation. I don’t want to hold back, but instead take in every opportunity, the way the terrarium takes in all the light. The architecture of the building is full of details. It may look simple from far away, but as you get closer it becomes more intricate and has more

by Ashley Nilssen Photos by the author (right) Federico Cagnucci (left)

depth. This surprised me, much like how I was surprised by the “strangely familiar” other I found in myself. The longer I spend abroad, and the more time I spent apart from my twin sister and the rest of my family, the more I begin to enjoy the little details about myself. Being so far away and in a foreign city has allowed me to go more in-depth and get closer to myself, discovering details and intricacies I did not previously know. Terrariums help plants grow in all types of environments. I hope to grow as well, no matter what circumstance and environment surrounds me. I don’t want to continue living my same exact life in a different place, but instead, to become immersed in the culture I am now apart of and see what new things I can discover about myself.

FACULTY VOICE

TALKING MUSIC WITH PROF. FABIO BINARELLI A highlight of the spring semester are the music workshop courses offered by the School of Arts and Sciences at FUA, which offer expertise in various areas such as Instrumental and Vocal Coaching, Composition and Improvisation, and Music Production. One of professors involved, Fabio Binarelli, is a professional musician and endorses the program stating the importance of “fostering musicianship and music culture.” The courses encourage students of all music levels to participate. 8

by Erica Kavanagh Photo by the author

The workshop format provides numerous opportunities for students to improve their music skills and go beyond the regular lessons to perform live. Prof. Binarelli is confident that the workshops are just the beginning and anticipates the growth of interest in music and performance-based courses at FUA. With an emphasis on a positive energy and mutual respect among instructors and students, new innovative ideas and new artistic challenges can be encountered and experienced in Florence.


NEWSLETTER

APRIL 2016

FACES & PLACES

PALAZZO VECCHIO: SEEK AND YOU SHALL FIND About halfway into the semester, I decided to pay a visit to the Palazzo Vecchio. Considering I live 25 feet away, it was long over due. My roommates and I decided to walk up the tower before going on the secret passages tour.

The climb up to the tower was 233 steps and every single one was filled with history beyond my knowledge. Seeing the cell, or the “little hotel,” where Cosimo de’ Medici was held was the most personal experience during the visit. We saw the secret rooms of the past Dukes of Florence including the staircase Duke Gualtieri used to watch the city hall from his private room. We saw the palace’s artwork, common themes and elements related to human advancement throughout, and ended with the Salone dei Cinquecento

(Hall of the 500). With its massive size and precious decorations, you could say that it’s the most beautiful city council hall in the world. The most interesting piece of art in the hall, and ultimately in the entire palace, was a painting by Giorgio Vasari. I was struck by it for reasons different from the usual beauty or composition. Behind his painting, supposedly, are the remains of a Da Vinci. The original was destroyed and covered up during renovations in the 1550s. If you look closer at the painting, there is a green flag with “Cerca Trova”

by Robert Somers Photo by David Andre Weiss

written on it. It is translated to “seek and you shall find.”Finding the quote was singlehandedly the biggest moment of the entire visit for me. I believe that every abroad student can relate to this saying. If you want to experience something great in this city, it’s important to seek and be open to the experience. It may definitely take less effort than trying to determine if there is a painting under another centuries-old-old painting, as some restorers are trying to verify. Seek an experience here in Florence, and you will find one. 9


JEWISH MONUMENTAL CEMETERY

by Isabelle Rose Photos by Federico Cagnucci

While walking along Viale Ariosto, I came across a hidden corner that would’ve gone completely unnoticed had it not been for the small bit of Hebrew writing that caught my eye. I had just stumbled right into the Jewish Monumental Cemetery of Florence, Italy. This area, unknown to most visitors, was established in 1777 and remained open until 1870. With a high wall that guards the perimeter of the old cemetery, the history here has been preserved for hundreds of years. Most peo-

ple tend to reference the Synagogue in Via Farini as the heart of Jewish culture in Florence and overlook the cemetery that was once active in Viale Ariosto. Despite the many spiritual and ideological differences between world religions, many converge on the notion of individuals deserving a proper burial and final resting place. As I observed the cemetery, I noticed how the artwork on the old architectural design had been passed down from generation to generation. The discovery was a not-so-ordinary cultural encounter that I gained thanks to visiting a hidden part of Florence.

ALUMNI PROFIILE

ALUMNI PROFILE: KRYSTINA FRANCHINO

by Lauren Fromin Photo courtesy of Krystina Franchino

Krystina Franchino studied at FUA during the Fall 2014 Semester. Currently she is interning with CBS Television Network in the publicity department. This is just one of the impressive internships she has landed including one with NBC in San Diego a year after her time in Florence. Krystina explains her decision to come to Florence stating, “Being Italian, it's been a huge dream of mine to travel to Italy and see where my family came from. Between the culture, breathtaking cities, beautiful people, architecture, food, Sophia Loren, and the overall passion for life, my Italian obsession runs deep. I first applied to live in Rome then had an overwhelming response of people telling me I needed to be in Florence. Thankfully I listened and fell in love with everything about my second home.” When asked how FUA contributed to her abilities to land her internships, she explained, “FUA played a huge role in preparing me. Interviewers always bring up my experience abroad when reading my resume so it's great that I have substantial topics to share thanks to FUA. All of my courses at 10


NEWSLETTER

APRIL 2016

FUA were communication-focused. Being in Italy at the time, it definitely gave me a richer perspective of how to effectively communicate with people who come from different backgrounds or have different views on issues. This skill has proved to be extremely important in field of publicity.” Krystina is greatly enjoying her time at CBS. Her full-time internship includes many public relations tasks such as updating press clippings and preparing press releases. She also attends multiple events each week and is able to observe other departments

including casting, development, and production, while absorbing everything she is exposed to. She recently worked at the Grammy Awards, which was a big highlight of the internship. She was right in the center of all the action, “in the tunnel, where all of the presenters waited for their cue to go onstage and winners exited after their speech.” She is thankful for her time in Florence and for meeting some of her best friends while she was here. You can read Krystina’s full interview on alumni.fua.it.

EVENTS

EVENTS IN AND AROUND FLORENCE by FUA PR Strategies students

GALILEO MUSEUM by Chloe Leonard, Kara McCrudden, Jessica DiLiello, Devon Cox Don’t miss out on all the excitement that the Museo Galileo has to offer. The museum, located just a few steps from FUA’s main campus, is well known for its ability to captivate audiences with the intriguing history of Italian science and technology and for its current research projects. The museum is located at Piazza Dei Giudici 1 and open from 9:30am to 6:00pm on Mondays to Sundays and 9:30am to 1:00pm on Tuesdays. Tickets are affordable and even offer discounts for families, children, and larger groups. For more information, including a virtual tour, visit www. museogalileo.it/en/visit.html

THE GUGGENHEIM COMES TO FLORENCE by Julia Capano, Caroline Pidgeon, Becky Ratajczyk, Emily Wilson Are you interested in modern art? Now’s your chance to see some right here in Florence at the From Kandinsky to Pollock exhibition running from March 19 through July 24. You will see some of the great works of European masters like Pablo Picasso as well as renowned American painter, Jackson Pollock. The Fondazione Palazzo Strozzi and the Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation in New York have joined forces to share these incredible works with Florence. The exhibition is located at Piazza degli Strozzi and is open from 10:00 am to 8:00 pm. Come and experience these spectacular pieces of modern art!

FLORAL FLORENCE

by Gray Lee, Larissa Andreu, Michelle Gootkin, Katherine Murphy, Courtney Mras Spring is a great time to get out and smell the roses...literally! Every year there is an Annual Flower Show in Florence that highlights one of the most beautiful aspects of spring: flowers. This year, the Mostra Primaverile di Piante e Fiori (Spring Plant and Flower Show) will be held from April 25 to May 1 at Giardino dell'Orticultura on via Vittorio Emanuele II, 4 or via Bolognese, 17. There is plenty of time to fit a visit into your day, as the event will be open daily from 9:00am to 7:00 pm. If you need more convincing, the event is completely free of charge! This is a must see event and is guaranteed to be a beautiful way to start off the spring season.

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BLENDING NEWSLETTER

REDAZIONE / MASTHEAD

Supplemento di / Supplement to Blending Magazine

Direttore Responsabile /

Reg. Trib. di Firenze n째 5844 del 29 luglio 2011

Editor in chief

Anno 6 - Numero 2 - Aprile 2016

Matteo Brogi

Year 6 - Issue 2 - April 2016 Caporedattore / Editore / Publisher

Editorial Director

Florence Campus per INGORDA Editore

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Sede editoriale /

Federico Cagnucci

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with and for students of Florence

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