piazza Sempione was dominated by crisply pleated skirts and simple shirt-dresses.
piazza talks to Sister Madonna Buder, the “Iron Nun,” who is the oldest person to ever finish an Ironman Triathlon.
“They would not be able to devote themselves so completely to service if they had a husband or kids,” asserts piazza.
In the piazza that night young people in masks were coming and going and buses were leaving for the nightclubs.
She started and finished her journey of 18,063.22 miles at the piazza Plebescito in Naples, Italy.
Mrs. Harris discovered them on the piazza approaching the steps and exclaimed, Ah, here come the truants.
From this point she crept round to the piazza, from which she passed into the library.
The two women were sitting on the piazza and the Captain did not share Ronald's fears for their safety.
She and Billy sat on the piazza, in the golden noon of an early October day.
At this juncture Marian appeared at the end 94 of the piazza, and came slowly toward the group.
1580s, "public square in an Italian town," from Italian piazza, from Latin platea "courtyard, broad street," from Greek plateia (hodos) "broad (street);" see place (n.). According to OED, mistakenly applied in English 1640s to the colonnade of Covent Garden, designed by Inigo Jones, rather than to the marketplace itself; hence "the verandah of a house" (1724, chiefly American English).
An open square, especially in a city or town in Italy.