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Bus Station

Stazione Fs Lato Europa

Recommandé par 1 habitant ·

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Elio & Linn
Elio & Linn
March 6, 2017
Udine Train station (ca. 67 km)

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Monument / Point de repère
“Udine's Castle rises up on a panoramic hill which in the past was the headquarters of noblemen, patriarchs and Venetian lieutenants. Nowadays hosts the Civic Museums. Closed on Mondays. +39 0432 271591”
  • Recommandé par 15 habitants
Galerie d'art
“Not far away (near Passariano), it is possible to see the majestic Villa Manin, totally incorporated into the surrounding landscape. This elegant mansion of Ludovico Manin, the last Doge of Venice, is also famous as venue of the signing of the historic Treaty of Campoformio (or Campoformido). ”
  • Recommandé par 10 habitants
Administrative Area Level 2
“Udine ([ˈuːdine] About this sound listen (help·info); Friulian: Udin, German: Weiden, Latin: Utinum, Slovene: Videm) is a city and comune in northeastern Italy, in the middle of the Friuli-Venezia Giulia region, between the Adriatic Sea and the Alps (Alpi Carniche), less than 40 kilometers (25 miles) from the Slovenian border. Its population was 99,244 in 2016. Udine was first attested in medieval Latin records as Udene in 983 and as Utinum around the year 1000. The origin of the name Udine is unclear. It has been tentatively suggested that the name may be of pre-Roman origin, connected with the Indo-European root *ou̯dh- 'udder' used in a figurative sense to mean 'hill'.[1][2] The Slovene name Videm (with final -m) is a hypercorrection of the local Slovene name Vidan (with final -n), based on settlements named Videm in Slovenia.[2] The Slovene linguist Pavle Merkù characterized the Slovene form Videm as an "idiotic 19th-century hypercorrection." Udine is the historical capital of Friuli. The area has been inhabited since the Neolithic age, and was later, most likely, settled by Illyrians. Based on an old Hungarian legend, Attila (?–453), the leader of the Huns, built a hill there, when besieging Aquileia, because he needed a winter quarters billet: he instructed his soldiers to bring soil in their helmet and shield, because the landscape was too flat, without any hill. He established the town there, and built a square-shape tower.[4] After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, the area increased in importance after the decline of Aquileia and afterwards of Cividale also. In 983 AD Udine was mentioned for the first time, with the donation of the Utinum castle by emperor Otto II to the Patriarchs of Aquileia, then the main feudal lords of the region. In 1223, with the foundation of the market,[5] the city became finally the most important in the area for economy and trade, and also became the Patriarch's seat. Udine as it appeared in 1650. In 1420, it was conquered by the Republic of Venice.[5] In 1511, it was the seat of a short civil war, which was followed by an earthquake and a plague. Udine remained under Venetian control until 1797,[5] being the second largest city in the state. After the short French domination which ensued, it was part of the Austrian-puppet Lombardy-Venetia Kingdom, and was included in the newly formed Kingdom of Italy in 1866.[5] During World War I, before the defeat in the battle of Caporetto, Udine became the seat of the Italian High Command and was nicknamed "Capitale della Guerra" ("War Capital"). After the battle, it was occupied by Austrians in 1918 until after the Battle of Vittorio Veneto in 1918. After the war it was made capital of a short-lived province (Provincia del Friuli) which included the current provinces of Gorizia, Pordenone and Udine. After 8 September 1943, when Italy surrendered to the Allies in World War II, the city was under direct German administration, which ceased in April 1945. Udine has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen: Cfa) with cool winters and warm to hot summers. Precipitation is abundant year round with spring and fall being the wettest seasons. The highest temperature recorded was 38.2 °C (101 °F) on July 21, 2006 while the lowest temperature recorded was −18.6 °C (−1 °F) on December 19, 2009. In 2007, there were 97,880 people residing in Udine itself (whereas the greater area has a population double its size), located in the province of Udine, Friuli Venezia Giulia, of whom 46.9% were male and 53.1% were female. Minors (children ages 18 and younger) totalled 14.36 percent of the population compared to pensioners who number 24.27 percent. This compares with the Italian average of 18.06 percent (minors) and 19.94 percent (pensioners). The average age of Udine residents is 47 compared to the Italian average of 42. In the five years between 2002 and 2007, the population of Udine grew by 1.48 percent, while Italy as a whole grew by 3.56 percent.[1][2] The current birth rate of Udine is 9.13 births per 1,000 inhabitants compared to the Italian average of 9.45 births. The town and its nearby area have a Slovene population estimated at about 2,000.[5] A 1475 document mentions Slovene as the language of the "lower class" in the town, and the Udine Manuscript of 1458 contains Slovene vocabulary.[5] Alasia da Sommaripa's Italian-Slovenian dictionary was printed in Udine in 1607.[5] A chair for Slovene was established at the University of Udine in 1970.[5] As of 2006, 90.90% of the population was of Italian descent. The largest immigrant group came from other European nations (particularly those from Austria and Croatia ): 5.37%, followed by sub-saharan Africa (mostly from Ghana): 1.65%, and North African: 0.77%. The old residence of the patriarchs of Aquileia, the palazzo Patriarcale, was erected by Giovanni Fontana in 1517 in place of the older one destroyed by an earthquake in 1511. Under the Austrians it was used as a pri ”
  • Recommandé par 3 habitants
Centre commercial
“IT: Centro Commerciale molto grande con cinema e vari punti di ristoro EN: A really big shopping centre with cinema and many restaurants or bar DE: Einkaufszentrum mit Kino und viele Restaurants und Bars”
  • Recommandé par 17 habitants