Posts filled under #hellasverona

Allegri chiama, Sarri ris

Allegri chiama, Sarri risponde. Al Bentegodi il Napoli vince una partita controversa. Gi dai primi minuti c'erano i segnali per una partita difficile da sbloccare, sia delle condizioni temporali che dalla tattica attendista dell'Hellas. Al 32` un tocco involontario di Souprayen nella sua porta lancia i parteneopei alla guida del match. Neanche 10 minuti e Insigne pesca Milik con un gran filtrante e il polacco trafigge Nicolas. Termina 0-2 il primo tempo. Al 62` Insigne scambia con Mertens, Nicolas ferma il belga e sulla respinta si avventa Ghoulam che arrotonda il risultato. All'82` lancio in area per Bessa, Hysaj lo stende e l'arbitro indica il dischetto. Rosso per l'albanese e Pazzini trasforma. Prova a riaprire il match la squadra di casa, ma il risultato rimane 1-3. Bene il Napoli. Non malissimo l'Hellas. -thommy- #insta_serieatim #serieatim #seriea #serieatim20172018 #napoli #hellas #verona #hellasverona #hellasnapoli #veronanapoli #hellasveronanapoli #milik #souprayen #ghoulam #pazzini #sarri

Questi  primi due risulta

Questi primi due risultati della nuova serie A,che vede la Juventus vincere in casa 3-0 con un rigore parato da Buffon, e poi c' il Napoli che vince a casa dell'Hellas per 1-3 con il ritorno di Arkadiusz Milik dopo l'errore in champions ed un rigore per l'Hellas(successivamente poi segnato da Pazzini)con espulsione di Hysaj che salter quindi l'Atalanta#seriea#napoli#juventus#hellasverona#cagliari#scudetto#1#1giornata#buonalaprima#bereilmilik#allianzarena#bentegodi#calcio#italia#italy#higuain#dybala#milik#insigne#ghoulam#buffon#hysaj#espulsione

#seriea #tim #hellasveron

#seriea #tim #hellasverona #sscnapoli #bentegodi #campionato #instagram #tgcomnews24 Juve chiama, Napoli risponde, tre squilli degli azzurri al Bentegodi stendono il Verona e portano la squadra alla pari dei bianconeri, a loro volta vittoriosi in casa per 3 a 0 sul Cagliari, in cima alla classifica della prima giornata del massimo campionato italiano con 3 punti nel carniere. http://tgcomnews24.com/juve-chiama-napoli-risponde/

NEW POD! The guys are BAC

NEW POD! The guys are BACK for their second season reviewing all the games in @seriea_tim ! This week's highlights include #milan rolling #crotone, #inter winning the transfer market grudge match over #fiorentina, #roma grinding it out over #atalanta, #napoli play with precision over #hellasverona, #juventus dominating #cagliari, and #spal taking a draw against OTFR plus Borriello is soon to arrive! Link in Bio! Available on @asroma360usa, #itunes, #soundcloud, and #googleplay! #calcio #calciopodcast #ilcalciodichiloama #italia #italy #soccer #soccerpodcast #podcast #podcasts

An extract on #hellasverona

The manuscripts do not carry a formal title. The work is referred to internally as a descriptio (enrolling), and in other early administrative contexts as the king's brevia (writings). From about 1100, references appear to the liber (book) or carta (charter) of Winchester, its usual place of custody; and from the mid-12th to early 13th centuries, to the Winchester or king's rotulus (roll). To the English, however, who held the book in awe, it became known as "Domesday Book", in allusion to the Last Judgement and in specific reference to the definitive character of the record. The word "doom" was the usual Old English term for a law or judgement; it did not carry the modern overtones of fatality or disaster. Richard FitzNeal, treasurer of England under Henry II, explained the name's connotations in detail in the Dialogus de Scaccario (c.1179): The book is metaphorically called by the native English, Domesday, i.e., the Day of Judgement. For as the sentence of that strict and terrible last account cannot be evaded by any skilful subterfuge, so when this book is appealed to on those matters which it contains, its sentence cannot be quashed or set aside with impunity. That is why we have called the book "the Book of Judgement", ... not because it contains decisions on various difficult points, but because its decisions, like those of the Last Judgement, are unalterable. The name "Domesday" was subsequently adopted by the book's custodians, being first found in an official document in 1221. Either through false etymology or deliberate word play, the name also came to be associated with the Latin phrase Domus Dei ("House of God"). Such a reference is found as early as the late 13th century, in the writings of Adam of Damerham; and in the 16th and 17th centuries, antiquaries such as John Stow and Sir Richard Baker believed this was the name's origin, alluding to the church in Winchester in which the book had been kept. As a result, the alternative spelling "Domesdei" became popular for a while. The usual modern scholarly convention is to refer to the work as "Domesday Book" (or simply as "Domesday"), without a definite article. However, the form "the Domesday Book" is also found in both academic and non-academic contexts.

The volumes have been rebound on several occasions. Little Domesday was rebound in 1320, its older oak boards being re-used. At a later date (probably in the Tudor period) both volumes were given new covers. They were rebound twice in the 19th century, in 1819 and 1869, on the second occasion by the binder Robert Riviere. In the 20th century, they were rebound in 1952, when their physical makeup was examined in greater detail; and yet again in 1986 for the survey's ninth centenary. On this last occasion Great Domesday was divided into two physical volumes, and Little Domesday into three volumes.

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