Contents 1 Geographical position 2 History 2.1 The territories of the Ionian Sea in the greek-Roman period and the early Middle Ages 2.2 Birth of the country 2.2.1 The legend of the shepherd Adriano 2.2.2 The historical reality 2.2.2.1 The Basilian 2.2.2.2 The Greek-Orthodox 2.3 11th-14th Century 2.3.1 La Grange among the Carthusians and Cistercians 2.3.1.1 The Carthusians of Serra San Bruno and the Grange 2.3.1.2 The Cistercians 2.3.1.3 The Anjou and the ecclesiastical fief 2.3.1.4 The Carthusians 2.4 15th-17th Century 2.5 18th Century 2.6 19th Century 2.6.1 The Turks 2.6.2 The French 2.6.3 The family Scoppa 2.6.4 The exhibition water 3 Churches and chapels 3.1 St. Nicholas of Cammerota 3.2 Church of the Assumption in the Field 3.3 Church of All Saints (also known as Saint Catherine of Alexandria) 3.4 St. Andrew the Apostle 3.5 Saints Peter and Paul 3.6 Santa Maria in Arce 3.7 San Nicola 3.8 Sacred Heart of Jesus 3.9 Church of St. Andrew marine 3.10 Palace Chapel Scoppa 3.11 Chapel of Purgatory 3.12 Temple of Santa Barbara 3.13 San Rocco 3.14 Chapel of the Villa of the Fraternity


Geographical position[edit] The town of Sant'Andrea is bordered by the river Alaca to the north, the Ionian Sea to the east, the river Salùbro in the south, and by the foothills of the Apennines Calabro in the west. The village lies in the hills of La Maddalena and Lipantana Cerasia. Sant'Andrea municipal hall sits at an elevation of 330 meters above sea level.


History[edit] The territories of the Ionian Sea in the greek-Roman period and the early Middle Ages[edit] During the period of Ancient Greece the region was rich and prosperous. The Romans defeated Pyrrhus of Epirus in 275 BCE - this occupation marked the economic decline of the region. When Hannibal entered Italy (218 BC), the Ionian populations, sided with the Carthaginians, and when the Romans defeated the Carthaginians they enacted harsh reprisals against those who had aided Hannibal. These lands became estates in the hands of the great Roman families, causing the dispersal and impoverishment of the native population. During the Imperial Era a castle, the Cocinto, was built for defense against barbarian invasions. The exact location of the castle is unknown. Guesses include ancient Cecina (modern Satriano), Punta Stilo, and in the modern town of Sant'Andrea. The large estates' economic exploitation of the territory led to the abandonment of many villages by the local population, and consequently the land was progressively overgrown by natural vegetation. The area between the rivers and Alaca Salubro wild and undeveloped until the 9th century. The mountains were covered with rich forests of oak, beech, and other wild plants. The hilly areas towards the marina were full of green shrubs and bushes such as blueberries and strawberries. Birth of the country[edit] The legend of the shepherd Adriano[edit] It is said[by whom?] that the first nucleus of the village dates back to around the year one thousand at the site of the home of a herdsman, a native of Badolato, named Adriano. A partly mythological account holds that Adriano brought his flock to pasture towards the area of the country. When winter returned, he was unable to return to Badolato because of the flooding of the Salubro river, and Adriano was thus was forced to stop at a hut he had built. The was later expanded into a modest home, and other houses built around this first building would come to form a small hamlet, today the center of St. Andrew. The historical reality[edit] The Basilian[edit] In the 8th century, following the Iconoclasm, many monks of St. Basil, widespread across the Middle East and Greece, took refuge in Sicily. To escape to the Arab invasion of the island in the 8th century, they were forced to move to Calabria, traveling over the hills of the Ionian and Tyrrhenian coasts. Several Byzantine monks stopped in the Ionian zone and settled in Monasterace, Stilo and in several other places along the Ionian coast. A small group settled on the slope of a hill between the rivers and Alaca Salubro a fact supported by the ruins of a Basilian monastery and the church of San Nicola, as well as some medieval walls at the Villa Condò. The Greek-Orthodox[edit] Towards the end of the 10th century, Saracen and Norman raids and incursions caused local populations to flee from the coast and take refuge in the hills and mountains. The foundation of St. Andrew the Apostle of the Ionian, consisting of a farm house and a monastery located near the Assi river, in the territory of Monasterace, was established by Greek-Byzantine refugees between the years 981 and 1010. 11th-14th Century[edit] In 1044 the Normans arrived in Calabria and the territory of St. Andrew also fell under their dominion. The territory acquired great importance when the hamlet of Sant'Andrea was built near the Grange of the Certosa di San Bruno. In the period from 1000 c.e. until 1400 c.e. the territory of Saint Andrew was under the rule of first the Normans and then[when?] the Swabians. After the collapse of the Swabian dynasty in 1266 followed a long period during which control of the southern states was contested between Anjou and the Aragonese. La Grange among the Carthusians and Cistercians[edit] The Carthusians of Serra San Bruno and the Grange[edit] In 1156, after the Basilian monks had left the territory of St. Andrew, Malgerio Altavilla, son of Norman Hugh, granted the church of St. Nicholas, its assets, and the farmhouse to the Carthusian monks who lived in the Carthusian monastery founded by St. Bruno in the area of the town of Serra San Bruno. The donation also included the adjoining hamlet of Basilian origin. According to other sources,[who?] in 1131 the Carthusians built a granary by the house, which in time would become the building Scoppa. La Grange would thus become the center of social life for the house. Near the grange, the Church of the First Mother of Sant'Andrea was also erected, dedicated to St. Catherine of Alexandria. The Cistercians[edit] In 1192 the Carthusians were torn by internal discord. The Charterhouse had assumed great economic importance, given its 3,000 hectares of territory. Due to this discord, the Pope confiscated the hermitage of Serra San Bruno, which then passed to the Cistercians along with additional territory. The Anjou and the ecclesiastical fief[edit] In the 13th century, with the end of the reign of the Swabians, the Angevins took over and divided the territory amongst feudal princes. The territory of St. Andrew was part of the feudal estate of Badolato, but the granary and its farms they continued to belong to the ecclesiastical fief. The Carthusians[edit] The Cistercians remained in Sant'Andrea until 1513, when Pope Leo X returned the Charterhouse of Serra San Bruno to the Carthusian order. The Carthusian monks, on their return, expanded the grange of Sant'Andrea. The monks maintained possession of the granary until a few years after 1783[when?], the year of a catastrophic earthquake. As a result of the earthquake and political events the monastery came to be stripped of all his possessions. 15th-17th Century[edit] In 1458 the county of St. Andrew had about 800 inhabitants, all agricultural workers. In 1483 the estate passed to the Toraldo family, and during their reign a castle was built on the ruins of the "castrum Romanum". In the early years of the sixteenth century, together with the Kingdom of Naples, control of St. Andrew was passed to the Spanish crown, which established a viceroyalty. In the sixteenth century, Turkish incursions were very frequent. However, the Turks never entered the village as it was very well protected and easily defended thanks to the fort surrounding it. The seashore, however, was defenseless and the Turks could raid there, burning crops and capturing young men and women to sell to the slave market. To curb these attacks, Charles V, Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire and King of Spain created a system of castles to defend the coast, both using old fortifications and building new ones. Thus, a feudal lord of Toraldo, Ravaschiera built the castle between 1532 and 1537. The castle had a square with four towers (there is one). Nevertheless, pirate raids continued throughout the seventeenth century. 18th Century[edit] In May 1734, the Kingdom of Naples (and therefore also the territory of St. Andrew) came under the dynasty of the Bourbons with Charles III, Duke of Bourbon. Important noble families, some linked to the Spanish court, lived in St. Andrew in the eighteenth century, owning beautiful palaces. Several representatives of these families were involved in the Church, in particular Saverio Mattei[who?]. During the 18th Century, pirate invasions tapered off and eventually ceased completely for a time. In 1775, by decree of King Ferdinand IV, who continued the gradual abolition of feudalism started by his father Charles III, abolished feudalism in St. Andrew. In gratitude, the people of the town erected a cast-iron statue in the square Malajra, which remained until 1860, the year the monarchy was deposed by the patriots[who?]. 19th Century[edit] The Turks[edit] For a brief period, between 1800 and 1805, the Turks returned to threaten the Ionian coast. The threats stopped with the consolidation of the Bourbon Kingdom of Naples. However, the last raid on the Turkish coast of Sant'Andrea occurred on August 15, 1815. The French[edit] In 1805, after the victory at Austerlitz, Napoleon declared French conquest of Bourbon Naples. Calabria was militarily occupied by French troops, but this occupation was opposed by the people of Calabria, who saw the French as enemies of the Catholic religion. The revolt against the French broke out when the Bourbon received the help of the British. But hopes were short-lived because the Bourbon, the French regained the upper hand and took revenge on the hostility of the people of Calabria, putting on fire countries. In October 1806, French troops reached the area of St. Andrew. Among the French was also the then twenty-three Guglielmo Pepe, a native of Squillace, who tells the story in his memoirs. Upon arrival of the French troops, the notables and the archpriest made ready to reach out to the French in submission, but a young Andreolese, named "Panzareddha" enemy oppression, he injured the adjutant general of the French He commanded the troops. The reaction was immediate and violent. The French entered the Gate and St. Andrew swept through the village, burning, killing, looting, respecting only the houses of Liberals and Masons; and, as we have pointed out, Palazzo Damiani and its family, the insignia of the portal being clearly of French royal (the Damiani, originally D'Amiens, in fact, came from Normandy, but - as mentioned earlier - it seems that the origins date back to Anjou). Even today, the building has a chapel, where stands the family crest. The raids made 46 dead. After bivouacked the night, the French resumed their journey, but, arrived at the Church of St. Andrew, as a final insult, broke down the door of the church and brought out the statue of the saint. The soldiers began to mock the Holy, a legend, when they tried to throw the statue of the saint in the ravine (now there is a staircase built in 1907 by Dr. Joseph Jannone) failed in the enterprise because the statue had become heavy. Then a graduated, angry, he took his eyes from the statue with a bayonet and ran away. They were later forgiven eyes of the statue, the same one that, still, is the altar and that is carried in procession twice a year. The family Scoppa[edit] But the nineteenth century is marked by family Scoppa. A rider, Giuseppe Scoppa Badolato, had acquired several estates in the area of Monasterace and many farms in the area of Badolato. The son, Pier Nicola Scoppa (1760-1840), received the title of Baron of Badolato and inherited the family assets including the marina of St. Andrew. Over time he extended its possessions and even bought the old granary of Sant'Andrea. Near the granary built a magnificent palace, now home of the Sisters of Reparation, in the period between 1818 and 1825. In 1833 the building was attacked by robbers. Baron, with good presence of mind, he hid behind a door and escaped. In thanks for the narrow escape he had engraved the episode, dated 1833, his escape and the pursuit of the robbers on the door of the Sacred silver ciborium, in the church of Sant'Andrea. The son of Pier Nicola, Giuseppe Scoppa (1794-1857), married Saveria Greek, died in 1886. From Saveria had four daughters. Three married nobles of the area, while the daughter Henriette (1831-1910) remained unmarried and lived in the main house, retaining the title of baroness and all the properties of Isca on the Ionian and Sant'Andrea. Henrietta Scoppa devoted himself to prayer and good works. Built in 1897, the college and the church of the Congregation of the Most Holy Redeemer (the church is dedicated to the Sacred Heart of Jesus), helped several seminarians, bestowed a dowry to poor girls, he restored the main church and the aqueduct of Niforio . Granted the Palace to the Sisters of the Sacred Heart, with a commitment to found an orphanage. Baroness Henriette died at his villa Condò in February 1910, leaving her property to his niece Henrietta Of France, wife of the Marquis Armando Lucifer. The sons of Henrietta and the Marquis Armando Lucifer were the natural heirs and today maintain their assets. The exhibition water[edit] In 1877 the water was brought to town by the fountain near the palace Jannoni. The water was channeled from the town Niforio. In 1925 there were a series of fountains in and around the country.


Churches and chapels[edit] St. Nicholas of Cammerota[edit] It was built by the Basilian and officiated in the 9th-10th century, the territory over Condò, in the period, that is, where the Basilian from Sicily, spread in Calabria. Few ruins remain of the church, but you can find the Byzantine structure, once the apse to the east. The finishing art, however, the Norman-Arab-Byzantine origin, like the windows in black and white, back to the eleventh century. They would have found the burial Hugh Norman Altavilla Rufo and his wife. Hugh possessed the territories of up to Satriano Badolato. In 1156, the son of Hugh, Malgerio Altavilla, after the Basilian had left the territory of St. Andrew, granted the church and its property to the Carthusian monks of San Bruno. In the donation also includes the farmhouse adjoining the period Basilian. Church of the Assumption in the Field[edit] It is near St. Andrew's Marina, in Campo, near the stream Salubro. According to tradition it was built on the site where it was found a picture of the Virgin. It is difficult to date, but should pick up in the period of expansion of the Basilian in the 9th-10th century. The cult of the Assumption, in fact, was brought to the West from the East. The original title was to the Church of St. Martin, which is preserved in the nearby district. It presents a very simple structure, in a square shape of 10x13 meters. The altar facing east according to the Eastern usage, the atrium consists of three pillars. The church, in the early decades of the twelfth century to the Carthusian monks of the Carthusian monastery of Serra San Bruno. The earthquake of 1783 destroyed most. In the early nineteenth Baron Pier Nicola Scoppa took possession of the church when he bought the Grange Carthusian following the abolition of the property of religious orders in 1808, by the will of Joachim Murat, King of Naples. Baron had the church rebuilt and made to paint, or renew, the picture of the Assumption. Baroness Scoppa subsequently granted donated the land and the church of St. Martin del Campo at the College of the Redemptorist Fathers, which she founded in 1898. The Redemptorist Fathers did restore the church in 1964, remaking make the picture of the Virgin and regreted the altar with marble brought from another church. On August 15, the church celebrates the feast of the Assumption. In ancient times, during the festival, it took place also the exhibition of animals subsequently suppressed by the frequent fights between andreolesi and Ischia. Church of All Saints (also known as Saint Catherine of Alexandria)[edit] The church of All Saints was the first mother church of St. Andrew, near which stood the Grange of All Saints. It was founded in 1114 by the Carthusian monks and was the first church of the Latin rite in the territory of Saint Andrew. He was known, too, with the name of St. Catherine of Alexandria. The cult of the holy martyr was widespread in the area. From 1806 it was no longer used because dilapidated. St. Andrew the Apostle[edit] The church is dedicated to St. Andrew the Apostle, patron of the country. Andrew of Bethsaida, a fisherman of Lake Tiberias, was one of the apostles of Jesus. The cult of the saint was of Greek origin and had spread in Monasterace and Badolato by the Basilian. According to some authors, the construction of the church was completed in 1737. But others report the origin of the church at times much more distant. The church, in fact, had to be built, albeit in different forms, with the nascent settlement that later took the name of St. Andrew the Apostle of the Ionian Sea. A document from 1131 shows, in fact, for the first time the existence of St. Andrew the Apostle of the Ionian Sea, which suggests the existence, in addition to the house, even the church which is named the same house. Even the statue of St. Andrew dates back to ancient times on the basis of an inscription found during restoration following the outrage suffered by the statue by the French in 1806. The statue is of particular interest to establish its ancient origin. In fact, the saint has three symbols, two "normal" as the cross and the fish, a "unique" as the book bearing in the left hand. This book might be referring to "the Gospel of St. Andrew," recalled one of the apocryphal gospels. The particular recalls the ancient Eastern tradition concerning a gospel attributed to the holy tradition of which the sculptor took account. The date of 1757 engraved on the new portal of granite, indicates that in that year the church was restored and enlarged. The interior has a nave. The altar, in baroque style, dates back to the eighteenth century. The door of the enclosure, silver, on the altar, is a votive offering of Baron Pier Nicola Scoppa for the narrow escape during an assault by robbers at his palace in 1833. The housing contains a bone fragment relic of St. Andrew . It is not known how long the church has, this relic. In 1893, the façade was enriched with an architectural ornament, which was inserted in the bell (the bell tower was demolished dilapidated) was built and the new time. In 1927 he was decorated with interesting frescoes by painters Zimatore and Grillo. Keep the statue of the saint. Even the statue of Saint Andrew, like the church, dates back to ancient times on the basis of an inscription found during restoration following the outrage suffered by the statue by the French in 1806. The statue is of particular interest to establish its ancient origin. In fact, the saint has three symbols, two "normal" as the cross and the fish, a "unique" as the book bearing in the left hand. This book might be referring to "the Gospel of St. Andrew," recalled one of the apocryphal gospels. The particular recalls the ancient Eastern tradition concerning a gospel attributed to the holy tradition of which the sculptor took account. In 1970 they were made to the existing marble floor and the ambos. In 1908 they built the external stairway and the adjacent villa. In 1952, in the apse exterior, he was leaning on a pillar in the shape of palm and covered canopy, a marble statue of St. Andrew. Previously, instead of the marble statue, was a statue of St. Andrew in the throne kept in the cupboard to the right of the church. Popularly known as "Saint Andrew Assettatu". The statue was of cardboard and was commissioned after the French, in September 1806, had gouged out his eyes to the historic statue. It was later restored. When it was created the pillar-shaped palm, in the apse exterior, there was a statue of cardboard which eventually deteriorated. It was replaced, so, in 1952, with the current marble statue. Saints Peter and Paul[edit] It is the mother church. It stands on the highest point of the old town. In 1569 the church was included within the walls of the castle built by Emperor Charles V. In 1725, around the castle was transformed into a church with works that went from 1719 to 1725 using the outer walls of the castle. In 1860 the church was restored, consolidated and extended with the addition of the chancel and apse. Also raised was the dome and made the circular vault, all in Renaissance style. He contributed to the work, with great generosity, Baroness Henriette Scoppa. The bell was made in part in 1781 but was only completed at the end of the nineteenth century. In 1954 the church was reinforced after the injuries suffered in the earthquake of 1947. However, on Feb. 3, 1965, was closed because it was deemed unsafe. October 27 began the demolition, despite the resentment of the public. The eighteenth-century church had its remarkable architectural beauty. Admission envisaged on the current square Saverio Mattei and not as now, on the final stretch of Via Belvedere. She gave access to the church through a majestic staircase with two flights 24 settembre1972, the new church was consecrated by the Bishop of Squillace, Monsignor Armando Fares. The present church has three naves and a large gallery. Behind the altar is a beautiful mosaic depicting Christ ascending to heaven. In the chapel on the left nave is a valuable altar of 1700, polychrome marble stained, typical of the artistic culture of the south from the 18th century. It is a faithful reproduction of the altar of the Congregation of the Blessed Sacrament in the church of the Sacred Heart of Jesus of the Redemptorist Fathers. In the chapel at the end of the left aisle it is preserved a valuable painting depicting the Immaculate Conception, attributed to the great seventeenth-century painter Mattia Preti, born in Taverna, which presumably left even his self-portrait in a corner of the canvas. Along the wall of the right aisle is the headstone of the burial of Mariantonia Samà, called the "nun of San Bruno" translated to the Church in 2003. Santa Maria in Arce[edit] The church of Santa Maria in Arce was founded in 1629, under the patronage of the Greek family. Collapsed in 1783 because of the earthquake was rebuilt in 1850 by the priest Bruno Dominijanni. Behind the church they are buried the children who die without baptism. In 1914 there were established the festive oratory and the catechism school, animated by the priest Bruno Cosentino. His work was responsible for the construction of the hall (1931) and the theater Dominic Savio (1934). In 1932 the oratory became the seat of the Catholic Action. Later, in 1955 the church was rebuilt, as damaged by the earthquake of 1947. Near the church was also built the sports field. San Nicola[edit] The church, not to be confused with that of St. Nicholas of Cammerota, was built in 1746 by the family Parise. He was leaning against the church of Santa Caterina (or All Saints). It was destroyed in 1976. The statue of Saint Nicholas is now the mother church. Sacred Heart of Jesus[edit] The building was built in 1897 (as you can read on the clasp of iron on the floor at the entrance of the church) to the munificence of the Baroness Henriette Scoppa the whole of the College of the order founded by St. Alphonsus Redemptorist Fathers of the Spirits. It is a large, bright composite Neo-Renaissance-style church, baroque and neoclassical, of great beauty both inside and outside. The interior has three naves. The nave is divided by 14 columns while the presbytery is characterized by 10 columns. In the presbytery is the main altar in polychrome marble. The banister that divides the sanctuary from the nave was built in the later period. The "great choir" was inaugurated in 1909, while the throne of the Sacred Heart of Jesus in 1929, the work of a local master, Xavier Armogida, father Francesco Armogida architect who designed the throne. On the six altars, polychrome marble, were built six niches, from local craftsmen to house the statues of St. Alphonsus (first was the right nave), St. Gerard, St. Anthony of Padua, the Immaculate Conception, St. Joseph, St. Henry, St. Francis Xavier. Church of St. Andrew marine[edit] This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (May 2017) Palace Chapel Scoppa[edit] The palace chapel Scoppa opens onto the courtyard of the palace itself. They were kept two paintings depicting a San Bruno kneeling before the Pope Urban II and the other San Bruno while giving the rule to his brothers. The two paintings were destroyed to open the niche of Our Lady of Lourdes and place the side of the choir nuns. The chapel was built following the work of restoration and extension of the Grange took Baron Pier Nicola Scoppa after he bought the Grange and its territory in 1806, after the confiscation of property of religious orders by the Kingdom of Naples, under Gioachcino Murat. The work, carried out respecting the structure of the Grange century, took place between 1818 and 1825. This led to huge palace which Baron did add the superb porch overlooking the marina. Chapel of Purgatory[edit] It is located in Via Grande's Seat. Currently he is filing the congregation of SS. Sacrament Temple of Santa Barbara[edit] San Rocco[edit] Chapel of the Villa of the Fraternity[edit] v t e Calabria · Comuni of the Province of Catanzaro Albi Amaroni Amato Andali Argusto Badolato Belcastro Borgia Botricello Caraffa di Catanzaro Cardinale Carlopoli Catanzaro Cenadi Centrache Cerva Chiaravalle Centrale Cicala Conflenti Cortale Cropani Curinga Davoli Decollatura Falerna Feroleto Antico Fossato Serralta Gagliato Gasperina Gimigliano Girifalco Gizzeria Guardavalle Isca sullo Ionio Jacurso Lamezia Terme Magisano Maida Marcedusa Marcellinara Martirano Martirano Lombardo Miglierina Montauro Montepaone Motta Santa Lucia Nocera Terinese Olivadi Palermiti Pentone Petrizzi Petronà Pianopoli Platania San Floro San Mango d'Aquino San Pietro Apostolo San Pietro a Maida San Sostene San Vito sullo Ionio Sant'Andrea Apostolo dello Ionio Santa Caterina dello Ionio Satriano Sellia Sellia Marina Serrastretta Sersale Settingiano Simeri Crichi Sorbo San Basile Soverato Soveria Mannelli Soveria Simeri Squillace Stalettì Taverna Tiriolo Torre di Ruggiero Vallefiorita Zagarise Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Sant%27Andrea_Apostolo_dello_Ionio&oldid=823052381" Categories: Cities and towns in CalabriaCommunes of the Province of CatanzaroHidden categories: Wikipedia articles needing cleanup after translationWikipedia articles needing cleanup after translation from ItalianArticles needing additional references from January 2018All articles needing additional referencesArticles containing Italian-language textCoordinates on WikidataOfficial website different in Wikidata and WikipediaItalian commune articles with missing parametersArticles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrases from January 2018All articles with vague or ambiguous timeVague or ambiguous time from January 2018All articles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrasesArticles to be expanded from May 2017All articles to be expandedArticles with empty sections from May 2017All articles with empty sectionsArticles using small message boxes


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Translation Arrow IconWikipedia:TranslationHelp:SubstitutionTemplate:DufluWikipedia:PNTCUWikipedia:Pages Needing Translation Into EnglishWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalComuneSant'Andrea Apostolo Dello Ionio Is Located In ItalyGeographic Coordinate SystemItalyRegions Of ItalyCalabriaProvinces Of ItalyProvince Of CatanzaroFrazioneDemonymTime ZoneCentral European TimeUTC+1Daylight Saving TimeCentral European Summer TimeUTC+2Area Codes In ItalySaint AndrewComuneTownCatanzaroCalabriaItalyIonian SeaAncient GreecePyrrhus Of EpirusHannibalCarthaginiansSatriano (Calabria)Punta StiloWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchIconoclasmSicilyMonasteraceStiloSaracenNormansWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Dates And NumbersCarthusiansWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchCisterciansAngevin EmpirePope Leo XCarthusiansWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Dates And NumbersCharles V, Holy Roman EmperorHoly Roman EmpireSpainKingdom Of NaplesBourbonsCharles III, Duke Of BourbonWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchKing Ferdinand IVCharles III Of SpainWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchTurkish PeopleBourbon Kingdom Of NaplesBattle Of AusterlitzNapoleonCalabriaCatholic ReligionBadolatoByzantineNorman-Arab-Byzantine1783 Calabrian EarthquakesJoachim MuratIschiaEdit Section: Palace Chapel ScoppaTemplate:Province Of CatanzaroTemplate Talk:Province Of CatanzaroCalabriaComuneProvince Of CatanzaroAlbi, CalabriaAmaroniAmatoAndaliArgustoBadolatoBelcastroBorgia, CalabriaBotricelloCaraffa Di CatanzaroCardinale, CalabriaCarlopoliCatanzaroCenadiCentracheCervaChiaravalle CentraleCicalaConflentiCortaleCropaniCuringaDavoliDecollaturaFalernaFeroleto AnticoFossato SerraltaGagliatoGasperinaGimiglianoGirifalcoGizzeriaGuardavalleIsca Sullo IonioJacursoLamezia TermeMagisanoMaida, CalabriaMarcedusaMarcellinaraMartiranoMartirano LombardoMiglierinaMontauroMontepaoneMotta Santa LuciaNocera TerineseOlivadiPalermitiPentonePetrizziPetronàPianopoliPlataniaSan FloroSan Mango D'AquinoSan Pietro ApostoloSan Pietro A MaidaSan SosteneSan Vito Sullo IonioSanta Caterina Dello IonioSatriano (Calabria)Sellia, CalabriaSellia MarinaSerrastrettaSersaleSettingianoSimeri CrichiSorbo San BasileSoveratoSoveria MannelliSoveria SimeriSquillaceStalettìTaverna, CalabriaTirioloTorre Di RuggieroVallefioritaZagariseHelp:CategoryCategory:Cities And Towns In CalabriaCategory:Communes Of The Province Of CatanzaroCategory:Wikipedia Articles Needing Cleanup After TranslationCategory:Wikipedia Articles Needing Cleanup After Translation From ItalianCategory:Articles Needing Additional References From January 2018Category:All Articles Needing Additional ReferencesCategory:Articles Containing Italian-language TextCategory:Coordinates On WikidataCategory:Official Website Different In Wikidata And WikipediaCategory:Italian Commune Articles With Missing ParametersCategory:Articles With Specifically Marked Weasel-worded Phrases From January 2018Category:All Articles With Vague Or Ambiguous TimeCategory:Vague Or Ambiguous Time From January 2018Category:All Articles With Specifically Marked Weasel-worded PhrasesCategory:Articles To Be Expanded From May 2017Category:All Articles To Be ExpandedCategory:Articles With Empty Sections From May 2017Category:All Articles With Empty SectionsCategory:Articles Using Small Message BoxesDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



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