10 dari hampir 30 hasil pencarian terdekat untuk kata kunci galianos oleh administrator akan membuatmu bahagia.

Online Menu of Gagliano's Restaurant and Pizza ...

View the menu for Gagliano's Restaurant and Pizza and restaurants in Albrightsville, PA. See restaurant menus, reviews, ratings, phone number, address, hours, photos and maps.View the menu for Gagliano's Restaurant and Pizza and restaurants in Albrightsville, PA. See restaurant menus, reviews, ratings, phone number, address, hours, photos and maps..
Keyword: Gagliano's Restaurant and Pizza Albrightsville, Menu, Reviews, Maps, Directions, and other information, Rtes 903 And 534, Albrightsville, PA 18210

Recent Restaurant Reviews

1. Chantilly Goods

(Weissport, PA)

Hot Cocoa Bombs! Fresh Baked Cookies! Herbal Teas! Morghan Rake Coffee! Manning Dairy Ice Cream! Something For Everyone! Amazing decor! Like stepping ... read more

2. Cabreras Pizzeria & Restaurant

(Lansford, PA)

Excellent pizza fit for a Brooklynite! Excellent veal,steak,dinners, great franchais,Marsala,and scampi be sure to check out their breakfast... read more

3. Castle Grill

(Lehighton, PA)

This place is closed and is now a tobacco store... read more

4. Notch Eight Craft House

(Jim Thorpe, PA)

Went in Tuesday was a great place ,going back on Thursday because it's closed on wendsdays got some tips on what to do on wendsday for our anniver... read more

5. Batter's Box Sports Bar & Grille

(Summit Hill, PA)

Good is always good... read more

Galeana's Van Dyke Dodge | New Dodge, Ram Dealership in ...

Here at Galeana's Van Dyke Dodge, we understand your time is valuable. That's why we provide options to make your next purchase or lease more convenient. if you prefer to do the process from home, you can start with a trade-in appraisal or a finance application.Once you select the vehicle you're interested in, you will have options to adjust your payments and purchase online.Galeana's Van Dyke Dodge sells and services Dodge, Ram vehicles in the greater Warren MI area..

Here at Galeana's Van Dyke Dodge, we understand your time is valuable. That's why we provide options to make your next purchase or lease more convenient. If you prefer to do the process from home, you can start with a trade-in appraisal or a finance application

. Once you select the vehicle you're interested in, you will have options to adjust your payments and purchase online. You can even get your vehicle delivered to your home! If at any point you decide you're more comfortable with one of our teammates

by your side, we're here to help. Stop in any time we're open to pick up where you left off.

image of John Galliano - Wikipedia

John Galliano - Wikipedia

John Charles Galliano CBE, RDI (born 28 November 1960) is a British-Gibraltarian fashion designer who was the head designer of French fashion companies Givenchy (July 1995 to October 1996), Christian Dior (October 1996 to March 2011), and his own label John Galliano (1988 to 2011). At present, Galliano is the creative director of Paris-based fashion house Maison Margiela..

British fashion designer

John Charles Galliano[2] CBE, RDI (born 28 November 1960) is a British-Gibraltarian fashion designer who was the head designer of French fashion companies Givenchy (July 1995 to October 1996), Christian Dior (October 1996 to March 2011), and his own label John Galliano (1988 to 2011).[3] At present, Galliano is the creative director of Paris-based fashion house Maison Margiela.[4]

Galliano has been named British Designer of the Year four times. In a 2004 poll for the BBC, he was named the fifth most influential person in British culture.[5][6]


He was born in Gibraltar to a Gibraltarian father of Italian descent, Juan Galliano, and a Spanish mother, Anita Galliano, and has two sisters.[1] Galliano's father was a plumber.[7] His family moved to England in pursuit of work when Galliano was six, and settled in Streatham, South London, before moving to Dulwich[8] and later to Brockley.[9] He was raised in a strict Catholic family.[citation needed]

Early career[edit]

After attending St. Anthony's School and Wilson's Grammar School in London, Galliano went on to study at Saint Martin's School of Art, from which he graduated in 1984 with a first class honours degree in Fashion Design. His first collection was inspired by the French Revolution and entitled Les Incroyables. The collection received positive reviews and was bought in its entirety for resale in the London fashion boutique Browns. Galliano then started his own fashion label alongside long-term collaborators Amanda Harlech, at that time stylist with Harpers and Queen, and Stephen Jones, a milliner.[10][11][12]

On the back of this success, Galliano rented studio space in London. Initially, financial backing came from Johan Brun, and when this agreement came to an end, Danish entrepreneur Ole Peder Bertelsen, owner of firm Aguecheek, who were also backing Katharine Hamnett at the time, took over. This agreement ended in 1988 and in 1990, he went bankrupt and, after his own London-based label failed to re-ignite his fortunes, he moved to Paris in search of financial backing and a strong client base. Galliano secured the backing of Paris-based Moroccan designer Faycal Amor (owner and creative director of fashion label Plein Sud) who invited him to set up his base in Paris at the Plein Sud headquarters. His first show was in 1989 as part of Paris Fashion Week.

Media fashion celebrity Susannah Constantine has worked for Galliano,[13] and he has also aided the future success of other designers including shoe designer Patrick Cox. In 1991, he collaborated with Kylie Minogue, designing the costumes for her Let's Get to It Tour.[14]


In 1993, Galliano's financial agreement with Amor ended and he did not have a showing in October, missing the season. With the help of American Vogue editor-in-chief Anna Wintour and Andre Leon Talley, then European correspondent at Vanity Fair, Galliano was introduced to Portuguese socialite and fashion patron Sao Schlumberger and financial backers of venture firm Arbela Inc, John Bult and Mark Rice. It was through this partnership that Galliano received the financial backing and high society stamp needed to give him credibility in Paris. This collection was important in the development of Galliano as a fashion house, and is regarded as a 'fashion moment' in high fashion circles.[15][16]


In July 1995, he was appointed as the designer of Givenchy by Bernard Arnault, owner of luxury goods conglomerate LVMH. On 21 January 1996, Galliano presented his first couture show at the helm of Givenchy at the Stade de France. The collection received high praise within the fashion media.[citation needed] Some of Galliano's designs for Givenchy were licensed to Vogue Patterns.[17] He was then moved to Dior by LVMH, and succeeded at Givenchy by Alexander McQueen.


In October 1996, LVMH moved Galliano to Christian Dior, replacing Italian designer Gianfranco Ferre.[18] At Dior, Galliano received widespread critical acclaim for his Haute Couture and ready-to-wear collections, for the whole duration of his tenure there.

Galliano designed the chinoiserie chartreuse gown worn by Nicole Kidman at the 69th Academy Awards in 1997.[19]

In 2010, Galliano identified his love of theatre and femininity as central to his creations; he said "my role is to seduce", and credited Standard Oil heiress Millicent Rogers as an influence.[20]

Anti-semitic outbursts[edit]

On 25 February 2011, Dior announced their suspension of Galliano following an alleged anti-semitic tirade in a Paris bar.[21] This incident happened just before Paris Fashion Week Autumn/Winter 2011/2012. The same day, the Paris-based citizen journalism site Citizenside received video of Galliano on a similar rant in the same bar the previous December. In the video a drunken Galliano, sitting at a cafe table, insults a group of Italian women and declares "I love Hitler... People like you would be dead. Your mothers, your forefathers would all be fucking gassed."[citation needed]

The show-business industry expressed mixed feelings towards the designer's anti-semitic speech.[22][23] Natalie Portman, who had an endorsement contract with Dior, said she was "deeply shocked" by Galliano's comments and that "these still-existing prejudices... are the opposite of all that is beautiful."[24][25] On the other hand, another model for Dior, French model and actress Eva Green, said of the incident: "Sometimes, you can make mistakes. I don't think he's anti-semitic. I'm Jewish. I don't think he has anything against the Jews. I think it's more that he was probably a bit drunk."[26]

Galliano denied the allegations through his lawyer,[27] and launched a defamation lawsuit against the couple accusing him of antisemitism.[28] On 1 March 2011, Dior announced that it had begun procedures of dismissal for Galliano, with Dior's chief executive Sidney Toledano stating, "I very firmly condemn what was said by John Galliano".[27] Dior announced it will continue to support the Galliano brand financially due to licence despite the scandal, and Bill Gaytten would replace John Galliano as creative director at the helm of Dior and the Galliano brand.[29]

In France, the expression of anti-semitic ideas is illegal. It was reported on 2 March 2011 that Galliano was to face trial in Paris for allegedly making anti-semitic comments to two fellow customers in a cafe. The trial commenced on 22 June 2011.[30][31] Galliano's lawyer argued that the "series of public outbursts during which he uttered racist and anti-Semitic insults in a Paris cafe" were the result of "work-related stress and multiple addictions."[32] On 8 September 2011, Galliano was found guilty of making anti-semitic remarks and sentenced to a total of E6,000 in suspended fines.[33]

Subsequent legal action[edit]

On 21 November 2013, the Paris Court of Appeals rejected an appeal by Christian Dior Couture SA, which was seeking to move the case to a commercial court from the Conseil de prud’hommes (Labour Court) and ordered Christian Dior Couture SA and John Galliano SA each to pay Galliano E2,500 and court costs.[32] Galliano had been "seeking compensation in the range of 6 million euros".[32]


In early 2013, Galliano accepted an invitation from Oscar de la Renta, brokered by Anna Wintour, for a temporary residency at de la Renta's design studio to help prepare for a showing of his Fall 2013 ready-to-wear collection during February New York Fashion Week.[34] Galliano also received a measure of absolution from the Anti-Defamation League, which lauded his efforts to atone for his misdeeds and wished him well.[35] The ADL again came to his defence after the New York Post ran a photo of him on his way to the de la Renta show dressed in what it claimed was Hasidic-like garb.[36][37]

Galliano remained backstage at the show, which received favourable reviews[38][39] amid speculation about his future, including as a possible successor to Oscar de la Renta[40] and that Galliano might take up a teaching post at Parsons The New School for Design.[41] On 12 June 2013, Galliano's first filmed interview since his dismissal from Christian Dior was broadcast on United States television. He closed this conversation by stating, "I am able to create. I am ready to create... [and] I hope through my atonement I'll be given a second chance."[42]

On 6 October 2014, the OTB Group announced that John Galliano had joined Maison Margiela to take the responsibility of the creative direction of the house,[43] marking the designer's return to a leading role in designing luxury fashion. Just a few weeks later, on the occasion of the annual British Fashion Awards, Galliano presented the Outstanding Achievement Award to Anna Wintour who wore Galliano's first creation for Maison Martin Margiela, "an unambiguous fashion blessing" from the Editor in Chief of American Vogue according to Vanessa Friedman, Fashion Director of the New York Times.[44]

Galliano exhibited his first couture collection for Margiela during London Collections: Men, on 12 January 2015. He told French Elle in 2018 that he would stop using fur in his collections, citing as inspiration from a meeting with Penelope Cruz and PETA's Dan Matthews.[45]

On 26 September 2018, Galliano made a statement in Paris at his Maison Margiela show, when he unveiled Mutiny, his first perfume for the fashion house.[46] The perfume is a reflection of his vision of the Maison Margiela women.[47]

Honours[edit] Personal life[edit]

In interviews, Galliano has given his full name as Juan Carlos Antonio Galliano-Guillen.[1] He had a relationship with fellow Central St Martins student and fashion designer John Flett (1963–1991), whom he described as his soulmate.[52] Galliano currently shares his Paris home with his long-term partner Alexis Roche, a style consultant.[52][53] He is vegetarian for health reasons, telling French Elle that "The energy that I get from having fewer toxins in my body is extraordinary."[54]

References[edit] External links[edit]

image of Gallienus - Wikipedia

Gallienus - Wikipedia

The exact birth date of Gallienus is unknown. The 6th-century Greek chronicler John Malalas and the Epitome de Caesaribus report that he was about 50 years old at the time of his death, meaning he was born around 218. He was the son of Emperor Valerian and Mariniana, who may have been of senatorial rank, possibly the daughter of Egnatius Victor Marinianus, and his brother was ….

Roman emperor from 253 to 268

Roman emperor

Publius Licinius Egnatius Gallienus (; c. 218 – September 268) was Roman emperor with his father Valerian from 253 to 260 and alone from 260 to 268. He ruled during the Crisis of the Third Century that nearly caused the collapse of the empire. He won a number of military victories against usurpers and Germanic tribes, but was unable to prevent the secession of important provinces. His 15-year reign was the longest in half a century.

Born into a wealthy and traditional senatorial family, Gallienus was the son of Valerian and Mariniana. Valerian became Emperor in September 253 and had the Roman senate elevate Gallienus to the ranks of Caesar and Augustus. Valerian divided the empire between him and his son, with Valerian ruling the east and his son the west. Gallienus defeated the usurper Ingenuus in 258 and destroyed an Alemanni army at Mediolanum in 259.

The defeat and capture of Valerian at Edessa in 260 by the Sasanian Empire threw the Roman Empire into the chaos of civil war. Control of the whole empire passed to Gallienus. He defeated the eastern usurpers Macrianus Major and Lucius Mussius Aemilianus in 261–262 but failed to stop the formation of the breakaway Gallic Empire under general Postumus. Aureolus, another usurper, proclaimed himself emperor in Mediolanum in 268 but was defeated outside the city by Gallienus and besieged inside. While the siege was ongoing, Gallienus was assassinated, stabbed to death by the officer Cecropius, as part of a conspiracy.

Early life[edit] Youth and family[edit]

The exact birth date of Gallienus is unknown. The 6th-century Greek chronicler John Malalas and the Epitome de Caesaribus report that he was about 50 years old at the time of his death, meaning he was born around 218.[2] He was the son of Emperor Valerian and Mariniana, who may have been of senatorial rank, possibly the daughter of Egnatius Victor Marinianus, and his brother was Valerianus Minor. Inscriptions on coins connect him with Falerii in Etruria, which may have been his birthplace; it has yielded many inscriptions relating to his mother's family, the Egnatii.[3] Gallienus married Cornelia Salonina about ten years before his accession to the throne. She was the mother of three princes: Valerian II, who died in 258; Saloninus, who was named co-emperor but was murdered in 260 by the army of general Postumus; and Marinianus, who was killed in 268, shortly after his father was assassinated.[4] Gallienus' niece might have been Basilla of Rome, who was beheaded for her Christian faith under Valerian's reign.[5]

Emperor[edit] Rise to power[edit]

When Valerian was proclaimed emperor in September 253,[6] he asked the Senate to ratify the elevation of Gallienus to caesar and augustus. He was also designated Consul Ordinarius for 254. As Marcus Aurelius and his adopted brother Lucius Verus had done a century earlier, Gallienus and his father divided the Empire. Valerian left for the East to stem the Persian threat, and Gallienus remained in Italy to repel the Germanic tribes on the Rhine and Danube. Division of the empire had become necessary due to its sheer size and the numerous threats it faced, and it facilitated negotiations with enemies who demanded to communicate directly with the emperor.

Early reign[edit]

Gallienus spent most of his time in the provinces of the Rhine area (Germania Inferior, Germania Superior, Raetia, and Noricum), though he almost certainly visited the Danube area and Illyricum in the years from 253 to 258. According to Eutropius and Aurelius Victor, he was particularly energetic and successful in preventing invaders from attacking the German provinces and Gaul, despite the weakness caused by Valerian's march on Italy against Aemilianus in 253.[7] According to numismatic evidence, he seems to have won many victories there,[8] and a victory in Roman Dacia might also be dated to that period. Even the hostile Latin tradition attributes success to him at this time.[9]

In 255 or 257, Gallienus was made Consul again, suggesting that he briefly visited Rome on those occasions, although no record survives.[10] During his Danube sojourn (Drinkwater suggests in 255 or 256), he proclaimed his elder son Valerian II caesar and thus official heir to himself and Valerian I; the boy probably joined Gallienus on campaign at that time, and when Gallienus moved west to the Rhine provinces in 257, he remained behind on the Danube as the personification of Imperial authority.[11]

Revolts and usurpers[edit] Ingenuus revolt[edit]

Sometime between 258 and 260 (the exact date is unclear), while Valerian was distracted with the ongoing invasion of Shapur I in the East, and Gallienus was preoccupied with his problems in the West, Ingenuus, governor of at least one of the Pannonian provinces,[12] took advantage and declared himself emperor. Valerian II had apparently died on the Danube, most likely in 258.[13] Ingenuus may have been responsible for Valerian II's death. Alternatively, the defeat and capture of Valerian at the battle of Edessa may have been the trigger for the subsequent revolts of Ingenuus, Regalianus, and Postumus.[14] In any case, Gallienus reacted with great speed. He left his son Saloninus as caesar at Cologne, under the supervision of Albanus (or Silvanus) and the military leadership of Postumus. He then hastily crossed the Balkans, taking with him the new cavalry corps (comitatus) under the command of Aureolus[15] and defeated Ingenuus at Mursa[16] or Sirmium.[17] Ingenuus was killed by his own guards or committed suicide by drowning himself after the fall of his capital, Sirmium.[18]

Alemanni invasion[edit]

A major invasion by the Alemanni and other Germanic tribes occurred between 258 and 260 (it is hard to fix the precise date of these events),[19] probably due to the vacuum left by the withdrawal of troops supporting Gallienus in the campaign against Ingenuus. Franks broke through the lower Rhine, invading Gaul, some reaching as far as southern Spain, sacking Tarraco (modern Tarragona).[20] The Alemanni invaded, probably through Agri Decumates (an area between the upper Rhine and the upper Danube),[21] likely followed by the Juthungi.[20] After devastating Germania Superior and Raetia (parts of southern France and Switzerland), they entered Italy, the first invasion of the Italian peninsula, aside from its most remote northern regions, since Hannibal 500 years before. When invaders reached the outskirts of Rome, they were repelled by an improvised army assembled by the Senate, consisting of local troops (probably praetorian guards) and the strongest of the civilian population.[22] On their retreat through northern Italy, they were intercepted and defeated in the battle of Mediolanum (near present-day Milan) by Gallienus' army, which had advanced from Gaul, or from the Balkans after dealing with the Franks.[22] The battle of Mediolanum was decisive, and the Alemanni did not bother the empire for the next ten years. The Juthungi managed to cross the Alps with their valuables and captives from Italy.[20][23] A historian in the 19th century suggested that the initiative of the Senate gave rise to jealousy and suspicion by Gallienus, thus contributing to his exclusion of senators from military commands.[24]

Regalianus revolt[edit]

Around the same time, Regalianus, who held some command in the Balkans,[25] was proclaimed emperor. The reasons for this are unclear, and the Historia Augusta (almost the sole resource for these events) does not provide a credible story. It is possible the seizure can be attributed to the discontent of the civilian and military provincials, who felt the defense of the province was being neglected.[26]

Regalianus held power for some six months and issued coins bearing his image. After some success against the Sarmatians, his revolt ended when the Roxolani invaded Pannonia and killed Regalianus in taking the city of Sirmium.[27] There is a suggestion that Gallienus invited the Roxolani to attack Regalianus, but other historians dismiss the accusation.[28] It is also suggested that the invasion was finally checked by Gallienus near Verona and that he directed the restoration of the province, probably in person.[29]

Capture of Valerian[edit]

In the East, Valerian was confronted with serious troubles. Bands of "Scythai" began a naval raid of Pontus, in the northern part of Asia Minor. After ravaging the province, they moved south into Cappadocia. A Roman army from Antioch, under Valerian, tried to intercept them but failed. According to Zosimus, this army was infected by a plague that gravely weakened it. In that condition, this army had to repel a new invasion of the province of Mesopotamia by Shapur I, ruler of the Sassanid Empire. The invasion occurred probably in the early spring of 260.[30] The Roman army was defeated at the Battle of Edessa, and Valerian was taken prisoner. Shapur's army raided Cilicia and Cappadocia (in present-day Turkey), sacking, as Shapur's inscriptions claim, 36 cities.

Macrianus revolt[edit]

It took a rally by an officer named Callistus (Balista), a fiscal official named Fulvius Macrianus, the remnants of the Roman army in the east, and Odenathus and his Palmyrene horsemen to turn the tide against Shapur.[31] The Sassanids were driven back, but Macrianus proclaimed his two sons Quietus and Macrianus (sometimes misspelled Macrinus) as emperors.[23] Coins struck for them in major cities of the East indicate acknowledgement of the usurpation. The two Macriani left Quietus, Ballista, and, presumably, Odenathus to deal with the Persians while they invaded Europe with an army of 30,000 men, according to the Historia Augusta. At first they met no opposition.[32][33]

The Pannonian legions joined the invaders, being resentful of the absence of Gallienus. He sent his successful commander Aureolus against the rebels, however, and the decisive battle was fought in the spring or early summer of 261, most likely in Illyricum, although Zonaras locates it in Pannonia. In any case, the army of the usurpers was defeated and surrendered, and their two leaders were killed.[34]

In the aftermath of the battle, the rebellion of Postumus had already started, so Gallienus had no time to deal with the rest of the usurpers, namely Balista and Quietus. He came to an agreement with Odenathus, who had just returned from his victorious Persian expedition. Odenathus received the title of dux Romanorum and besieged the usurpers, who were based at Emesa. Eventually, the people of Emesa killed Quietus, and Odenathus arrested and executed Balista about November 261.[35]

Postumus revolt[edit]

After the defeat at Edessa, Gallienus lost control over the provinces of Britain, Spain, parts of Germania, and a large part of Gaul when another general, Postumus, declared his own realm (usually known today as the Gallic Empire). The revolt partially coincided with that of Macrianus in the East. Gallienus had installed his son Saloninus and his guardian, Silvanus, in Cologne in 258. Postumus, a general in command of troops on the banks of the Rhine, defeated some raiders and took possession of their spoils. Instead of returning it to the original owners, he preferred to distribute it amongst his soldiers. When news of this reached Silvanus, he demanded the spoils be sent to him. Postumus made a show of submission, but his soldiers mutinied and proclaimed him emperor. Under his command, they besieged Cologne, and after some weeks the defenders of the city opened the gates and handed Saloninus and Silvanus to Postumus, who had them killed.[36] The dating of these events was long uncertain,[37] but an inscription discovered in 1992 at Augsburg indicates that Postumus had been proclaimed emperor by September 260.[38] Postumus claimed the consulship for himself and one of his associates, Honoratianus, but according to D.S. Potter, he never tried to unseat Gallienus or invade Italy.[39]

Upon receiving news of the murder of his son, Gallienus began gathering forces to face Postumus. The invasion of the Macriani forced him to dispatch Aureolus with a large force to oppose them, however, leaving him with insufficient troops to battle Postumus. After some initial defeats, the army of Aureolus, having defeated the Macriani, rejoined him, and Postumus was expelled. Aureolus was entrusted with the pursuit and deliberately allowed Postumus to escape and gather new forces.[40] Gallienus returned in 263[41] or 265[42] and surrounded Postumus in an unnamed Gallic city. During the siege, Gallienus was severely wounded by an arrow and had to leave the field. The standstill persisted until his later death,[43] and the Gallic Empire remained independent until 274.

Aemilianus revolt[edit]

In 262, the mint in Alexandria started to again issue coins for Gallienus, demonstrating that Egypt had returned to his control after suppressing the revolt of the Macriani. In spring of 262, the city was wrenched by civil unrest as a result of a new revolt. The rebel this time was the prefect of Egypt, Lucius Mussius Aemilianus, who had already given support to the revolt of the Macriani. The correspondence of bishop Dionysius of Alexandria provides a commentary on the background of invasion, civil war, plague, and famine that characterized this age.[44]

Knowing he could not afford to lose control of the vital Egyptian granaries, Gallienus sent his general Theodotus against Aemilianus, probably by a naval expedition. The decisive battle probably took place near Thebes, and the result was a clear defeat of Aemilianus.[45] In the aftermath, Gallienus became Consul three more times in 262, 264, and 266.

Herulian invasions[edit]

In the years 267–269, Goths and other barbarians invaded the empire in great numbers. Sources are extremely confused on the dating of these invasions, the participants, and their targets. Modern historians are not even able to discern with certainty whether there were two or more of these invasions or a single prolonged one. It seems that, at first, a major naval expedition was led by the Heruli starting from north of the Black Sea and leading to the ravaging of many cities of Greece (among them, Athens and Sparta). Then another, even more numerous army of invaders started a second naval invasion of the empire. The Romans defeated the barbarians on sea first. Gallienus' army then won a battle in Thrace, and the emperor pursued the invaders. According to some historians, he was the leader of the army who won the great Battle of Naissus, while the majority believes that the victory must be attributed to his successor, Claudius II.[46]

Aureolus revolt[edit]

In 268, at some time before or soon after the battle of Naissus, the authority of Gallienus was challenged by Aureolus, commander of the cavalry stationed in Mediolanum (Milan), who was supposed to keep an eye on Postumus. Instead, he acted as deputy to Postumus until the very last days of his revolt, when he seems to have claimed the throne for himself.[47] The decisive battle took place at what is now Pontirolo Nuovo near Milan; Aureolus was clearly defeated and driven back to Milan.[48] Gallienus laid siege to the city but was murdered during the siege. There are differing accounts of the murder, but the sources agree that most of Gallienus' officials wanted him dead.[49] According to the Historia Augusta, an unreliable source compiled long after the events it describes,[50] a conspiracy was led by the commander of the guard Aurelius Heraclianus and Lucius Aurelius Marcianus. Marcianus's role in the conspiracy is not confirmed by any other ancient source.


Cecropius, commander of the Dalmatians, spread the word that the forces of Aureolus were leaving the city, and Gallienus left his tent without his bodyguard, only to be struck down by Cecropius.[51] One version has Claudius selected as emperor by the conspirators, another chosen by Gallienus on his death bed; the Historia Augusta was concerned to substantiate the descent of the Constantinian dynasty from Claudius, and this may explain its accounts, which do not involve Claudius in the murder. The other sources (Zosimus i.40 and Zonaras xii.25) report that the conspiracy was organized by Heraclianus, Claudius, and Aurelian.

According to Aurelius Victor and Zonaras, on hearing the news that Gallienus was dead, the Senate in Rome ordered the execution of his family (including his brother Valerianus and son Marinianus) and their supporters, just before receiving a message from Claudius to spare their lives and deify his predecessor.[52] The tomb of Gallienus is thought to be located to the south of Rome, at the IXth mile of the Via Appia.[53]

Legacy[edit] Historiography[edit]

Gallienus was not treated favorably by ancient historians,[54] partly due to the secession of Gaul and Palmyra and his inability to win them back; at the time of Gallienus' death, Palmyra was still nominally loyal to Rome, but, under the leadership of Odaenathus, was independent in nearly every other respect. Palmyra would formally secede after Odaenathus' death and the ascension of his widow Zenobia. It was not until the reign of Aurelian several years later that the breakaway provinces were truly brought back into the Roman fold. According to modern scholar Pat Southern, some historians now see Gallienus in a more positive light.[55] Gallienus produced some useful reforms.


About 40 rare gold coins of Gallienus have been discovered as part of the Lava Treasure in Corsica, France, in the 1980s.[56]

Military reforms[edit]

He contributed to military history as the first to commission primarily cavalry units, the Comitatenses, that could be dispatched anywhere in the Empire in short order. This reform arguably created a precedent for the future emperors Diocletian and Constantine I. The biographer Aurelius Victor reports that Gallienus forbade senators from becoming military commanders.[57] This policy undermined senatorial power, as more reliable equestrian commanders rose to prominence. In Southern's view, these reforms and the decline in senatorial influence not only helped Aurelian to salvage the Empire, but they also make Gallienus one of the emperors most responsible for the creation of the Dominate, along with Septimius Severus, Diocletian, and Constantine I.[58]

Decree of Toleration[edit]

The capture of Valerian in the year 259 forced Gallienus to issue the first official declaration of tolerance with regard to the Christians, restoring their places of worship and cemeteries, therefore implying a recognition of the property of the Church. However, the edict did not turn Christianity into an official religion.[59]

In popular culture[edit] Films[edit]

Gallienus was played by Franco Cobianchi in the 1964 film The Magnificent Gladiator.

Novels[edit] Family tree of Licinia gens[edit] See also[edit] Citations[edit] References[edit] [edit] [edit] External links[edit]

image of James Galanos - Wikipedia

James Galanos - Wikipedia

James Galanos [needs IPA] (September 20, 1924 – October 30, 2016) was an American fashion designer and couturier. Galanos is known for designing clothing for America's social elite, including Nancy Reagan, Marylin Monroe, Elizabeth Taylor, and others..

Greek fashion designer (1924–2016)

James Galanos[needs IPA] (September 20, 1924 – October 30, 2016) was an American fashion designer and couturier.[4] Galanos is known for designing clothing for America's social elite, including Nancy Reagan, Marilyn Monroe, Elizabeth Taylor, and others.[5]

Early life[edit]

Galanos was born on September 20, 1924, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, the only son of Greek-born parents.[6] His mother, Helen Gorgoliatos, and his father, Gregory Galanos, a frustrated artist, ran a restaurant in southern New Jersey, where Galanos had his first glimpses of well-dressed women. He grew up a shy boy and learned to work hard from an early age. Galanos recalled that he was "a loner, surrounded by three sisters. I never sewed; I just sketched. It was simply instinctive. As a young boy I had no fashion influences around me but all the while I was dreaming of Paris and New York."[7] Galanos graduated from Bridgeton High School in Bridgeton, New Jersey in 1942. After graduating high school, he went to New York City intending to enroll at a school headed by Barbara Karinska, the great Russian stage designer and costumer.[6]

When the school failed to open in the autumn, he enrolled at the Traphagen School of Fashion, one of the first schools of its kind.[8] He attended two semesters at Traphagen, the first spent in general design studies and the second in draping and construction. After eight months, in 1943, Galanos left the school because he felt that what he wanted to learn could only be acquired from practical experience in the garment industry.[1]

Career[edit] 1944 – mid-1950s[edit]

In 1944, Galanos got a position as a general assistant at the New York East 49th Street emporium of Hattie Carnegie, the incubator of such talents as Jean Louis, Pauline Trigere, and Norman Norell. His job there turned out to be more clerical than creative, and, disappointed, Galanos left Carnegie and began selling his sketches to individual manufacturers on Seventh Avenue for less than ten dollars per sketch. Then, in 1945, his former Traphagen style and fashion teacher Elisabeth Rorabach called his attention to a help-wanted ad she had seen in The New York Times, placed by textile magnate Lawrence Lesavoy. "His beautiful wife, Joan, was hoping to launch a ready-to-wear dress business in California, and they were looking for a designer," recalled Galanos. The Lesavoys employed him for $75.00 a week and dispatched him to Los Angeles. Their plan, however, did not materialize; the Lesavoys divorced, and Galanos lost his job. "Out of pity," Galanos said, Jean Louis, head costume designer at Columbia Pictures, hired him as a part-time assistant sketch artist. Soon afterward, Lawrence Lesavoy agreed to send the 24-year-old Galanos to Paris, just as couture houses there were rebounding from the war. Couturier Robert Piguet absorbed the American into his stable of assistants, among whom were Pierre Balmain, Hubert de Givenchy, and Marc Bohan.[9] At the Piguet atelier, Galanos met with fabric and trimming suppliers to choose materials, sketched and draped up designs under the eye of Piguet, who oversaw his work on a daily basis. In 1948, Galanos decided to return to the U.S and accepted a job with Davidow, a dress-making firm in New York.[10] The new job allowed him very little creativity, and he resigned shortly.

In 1952, James Galanos opened his own company, Galanos Originals, which was immediately ordered by Saks Fifth Avenue and Neiman Marcus in Beverly Hills.[6] He then opened his New York showroom where a Neiman Marcus clothing buyer discovered him and predicted his styles would soon "set the world on fire." Stanley Marcus, the president of Neiman Marcus, agreed and soon proclaimed that the greatest and most treasured luxury in the world for a woman to have would be a dress by James Galanos.[11] Legendary magazine editors and style arbiters such as Diana Vreeland, Eleanor Lambert, Gloria Vanderbilt, and Eugenia Sheppard became fans, ensuring that he would become a household name within months.[12][10] From this first collection, his clothing has been admired for its particularly high quality, especially considering it was ready-to-wear, not custom-made. His chiffon dresses, in particular, made his reputation in the early 1950s, with their yards of meticulously hand-rolled edges. Many designers worked with chiffon, but Galanos was a true master of the genre. He draped chiffon, pleated it, layered it, used flower prints and fabrics with metallic glints. As tailored as a shirtwaist dress or as seductive as a sarong, he gave chiffon a high style all his own. Sometimes he even gilded it, as in his notable pin-striped dress with a three-dimensional jeweled butterfly embroidered on the chest.[13]

In 1953, Galanos embarked on another venture altogether – he began designing for movies. His first job was to create costumes for Rosalind Russell, the star of the forthcoming film "Never Wave at a WAC."[6] Russell, who at that time was considered the best-dressed of all American actresses, loved Galanos' designs, and she became his friend and a loyal client. Galanos went on to design costumes for other Russell's movies, most notably the film version of Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mamma's Hung You in the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad in 1967. After her death, Miss Russell's wardrobe – nearly all of it Galanos – was divided among a number of costume collections across the country as gifts in her memory from her husband, Frederick Brisson. Other Galanos' contributions to film and performing arts included costume designs for Judy Garland for General Electric Theater and Judy Garland Musical Special, both in 1956, as well as the 1974 film Ginger in the Morning, starring Sissy Spacek.[1][6]

Mid-1950s – 1998[edit]

Galanos gathered some of the most talented craftsmen available in his workrooms; many were trained in Europe or in the costume studios of Hollywood, for whom he continued to design from time to time.[14] Nondas Keramitsis, Galanos' head tailor, moved to Los Angeles from his native Greece to make women's clothing. He had heard about Galanos through relatives and soon started working with him in his Los Angeles studio. Keramitsis and a crew of about 22 tailors he oversaw made everything by hand.[15] If Galanos' work was compared to that of anyone else, it was compared to French haute couture. His business was more comparable to a couture house than a ready-to-wear manufacturer; there was a great amount of hand work in each garment, and all of his famous beadwork and embroidery was done by his staff. Galanos always chose fabrics and trimmings personally during trips to Europe and Asia. Though he constantly looked for the best fabrics, Galanos often felt compelled to create his own. So he would make jackets out of different colored ribbons to toss over his chiffon dresses in impressionist colors. Or he would cross black satin ribbons over black lace for the bodices of delicately frothy short evening dresses. He often lined his dresses with silks that other designers used for dresses themselves, and he was always a firm believer in the importance of hidden details. These details made a difference in the feel of the clothes on the body and the hang of the fabric, and his clients all over the world were willing to pay a great deal for them. Details that were not hidden included sequins, feathers, metallic brocades, and laces. He often balanced his most glittering dresses with quiet tie-dyed velvet sheaths and long, clingy styles in black crepe or crushed velvet. "Galanos: Perfection, and Lots of It," read the headline in The New York Times after Galanos' show of some 200 designs in 1988. "While he travels to Europe for his fabrics – many are the same as those used in the Paris couture collections – most of Galanos's designing is done in California," reported the Times. "His standards are as high as those found anywhere in the world. If a comparison is made, it is usually with the Paris couture. It is reasonably astonishing that an American designer of ready-to-wear should merit that kind of homage over so long a period of time."[16] Fashion designer Gustave Tassell, a long-time friend of Galanos, recalls an occasion when Hubert de Givenchy, the illustrious French couturier, was looking at an inside of a Galanos garment and exclaimed "... we don't make them this well in Paris!"[1] It was precisely this couture quality and the timelessness of Galanos' designs that caused his clients to never part with their gowns and continue wearing them over many years. But it was also the price tag. "Nobody could afford to dress completely with Jimmy," Nancy Reagan once confessed. "I hang on to what I have."[7]

Galanos was also famous for his exquisite furs. He used mainly mink, sable, lynx, and broadtail and handled the furs imaginatively as if they were fabric. He smocked and quilted the surfaces, nipped the waistlines and used drawstrings, ruffles, and capelets to give a strong fashion slant to all that opulence. He often designed for Peter Dion, the furrier who made sure that the quality of the pelts and the workmanship supported the innovative design. At the top of the line were coats made of lynx bellies, so soft and fluffy they looked airborne. The short style was selling for $200,000, the long one – for $300,000. The fitted coat was a Galanos specialty, successful in almost any fur, including fox. As he did with his ready-to-wear, Galanos also made the hats and other accessories, which included short fur scarves with mink tails hanging from the ends. He showed his coats over stretch tights and bodysuits with satin surfaces. There were unexpected styles as well, like fur shorts, gathered down the sides. Many sleeves featured the smock quilting that became a Galanos signature. He also had a special feeling for broadtail, the tissue-thin fur with a sleek, elegant surface. But Galanos could also make soft mink coats look lean, willowy and graceful by the way he shaped the skins in the back or carved the hemline in a back-dipping curve. According to Bernardine Morris of the New York Times, Galanos' "best design is a slender coat with the skins worked vertically through the bodice and horizontally for the skirt, an example of elegant proportioning."[17]

Many of the world's most socially prominent women were Galanos customers. "James Galanos designs for wealthy women who go to luncheons and cocktail parties, dine at the finest restaurants and are invited to the best parties," reported The New York Times. "His clothes are rarely seen in business offices. It isn't only because of the five-figure price tags, although they are daunting to all but the highest-paid executives. It's also the glamour quotient of the clothes."[18] Galanos agreed, "I design for a very limited group of people," he told Time magazine in 1985.[19] In the 1980s, he made national headlines as First Lady Nancy Reagan's favorite designer.[20][21] Reagan first met Galanos in 1951 at a boutique in Beverly Hills.[22] At the time, Regan was working as an actress in Hollywood.[22] She wore dresses created by Galanos to Ronald Reagan's first inaugural ball as governor of California in 1967, and again in 1971 and 1981.[22] The fact that Mrs. Reagan wore a 16-year-old Galanos gown to her first state dinner at the White House attested to the timelessness and durability not only of his workmanship, but more importantly, of his design.[22]

This type of occurrence was commonplace among his faithful customers, who included Marilyn Monroe,[23] Elizabeth Taylor, Jackie Kennedy, Lady Bird Johnson, Grace Kelly, Diana Ross,[7] Betsy Bloomingdale,[24] Rosalind Russell, Marlene Dietrich, Dorothy Lamour,[25] Judy Garland, Loretta Young, Ali MacGraw,[26] Ivana Trump,[27] Carolyne Roehm,[28] Kim Basinger, Arianna Huffington[29] and many other notable personalities and film and media stars. In 1982, John Duka, the New York Times columnist, described in his column, Notes on Fashion, a black tie party in Galanos' honor attended by his A-list fans, "James Galanos, the designer whose clothing is unmatched in quality and price in this country, was in town, and almost immediately the level of social exchange seemed elevated as if by ripple effect. Betsy and Michael Kaiser – he is the photographer – gave a black tie buffet dinner for the designer Saturday. Among those at table were Lyn Revson, Gordon Parks, Barbara Walters, Arianna Stassinopoulos, former Senator Abraham A. Ribicoff and his wife, Casey, Freddie and Arlette Brisson, Mary McFadden, Tammy Grimes, Stephen Paley, John Loring, Gloria Vanderbilt, William Macomber, Sybilla Clark, Alex Gregory, Frank and Gloria Schiff and Bob Colacello. Mr. Galanos was the center of attention: Almost every woman in the room was wearing one of his designs."[30]

1998 – 2016[edit]

In 1998, Galanos retired after a career spanning nearly five decades.[31] Despite his retirement, Galanos continued to make his presence known in the fashion world. In 2002, he blasted the fashion industry for catering to only young women with perfect bodies. In an interview with WWD over lunch at the Pierre Hotel in New York he asked the reporter, Eric Wilson, shaking his head in contempt, "How many women can wear just a patch over their crotch and a bra? Aren't you embarrassed when you see a young girl walking down the street practically naked? Fashion is geared only to young people today," Galanos continued. "All we see is Levi's and bare bellies to the point of nausea. There are no clothes for elegant women. Let's face it, some of the things you see in the paper are absolutely monstrous looking – and I'm not squeamish. God knows I made sexy clothes in my day, but there's a point when you have to say, 'Enough, already'."[32]

Of contemporary designers, he admired the work of Ralph Rucci, who shares Galanos' views of the state of fashion at the beginning of the new millennium. "I think we're in a state of mediocrity," Rucci told design students at the San Francisco Academy of Art University.[33] Beginning in the early 2000s, Galanos attended most of Rucci's shows in New York and Paris. "I thought what he was doing was really terrific," Galanos told Cathy Horyn of The New York Times in 2002, "he has the same kind of concept that I had – beautiful details that you don't see in ready-to-wear."[34] "Ralph Rucci makes clothes like no one else, taking pains to make things that are beautifully finished," he told Harper's Bazaar in 2004.[35] On his side, Rucci considers Galanos a major influence in his work and a continuing inspiration. "If we were in Japan, we'd have an expression and call [Galanos] our national living treasure," Rucci told a group of distinguished guests that included Nancy Reagan, Betsy Bloomingdale and Peggy Moffitt, at an event honoring Galanos at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel in Beverly Hills.[36]

"While he officially retired in 1998," wrote Alix Browne in The New York Times, "he shows no signs of falling out of fashion."[37] Galanos's vintage gowns remain chic, sought after and popular among the international jet-set, Hollywood stars and supermodels, and have been seen on such notable women as Celine Dion,[38] Renee Zellweger, Nicole Kidman, Jessica Alba,[26] Heidi Klum,[39] Tatiana Sorokko,[40] Amber Valletta,[41] Christina Ricci,[42] Ashley Olsen[43] and Katie Holmes,[44] among many others.


Having reinvented himself as an abstract photographer, in 2006, at age 82, Galanos's first exhibition of photography was held to great acclaim at the Serge Sorokko Gallery in San Francisco.[45][46] The show featured more than 40 photographs taken by Galanos over the previous several years. The works were mostly abstract, with the notable exception of a few mystical, mirror-effect enigmatic landscapes.[25] Much like fashion design, his photography revolved around material, shape and color. The subjects were crafted by Galanos out of paper or fabric and then photographed in evocative light, creating subtle variations of tone and shading.[47]

Awards and recognition[edit]

Galanos was the youngest designer to win the Coty Fashion Award in 1954.[5] He was also a winner in 1956 and he was inducted into the Coty Hall of Fame in 1959.[48][6] His other honors included the Crystal Ball Award from The Fashion Group of Philadelphia, 1963; the Fashion Award from the Drexel Institute of Technology, 1965; the London Sunday Times International Award, 1968; the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce Golden 44 Award, 1980; a Diploma di Merita from the Universita delle Arte Terme, Italy, 1981. He was named to the International Best Dressed List Hall of Fame in 1982. Galanos also received the prestigious Council of Fashion Designers of America Lifetime Achievement Award in 1985.[1] In the year 2000, the City of New York began honoring American fashion designers by placing bronze plaques along the pavement of Seventh Avenue. Dubbed the "Fashion Walk of Fame", Galanos was one of the first designers to be so honored.[49] In 2007, he became the recipient of the Rodeo Drive Walk of Style Award, and one year later, in 2008,[50] he received a Doctor of Philosophy degree honoris causa from the San Francisco Academy of Art University.[51]

Galanos was the subject of numerous museum solo exhibitions, and his designs are in the permanent collections of important museums worldwide, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, Victoria and Albert Museum in London, U.K, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, in Los Angeles, Musee Galliera in Paris, France, the Phoenix Art Museum in Phoenix, Arizona, the Philadelphia Museum of Art in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, the Smithsonian Museum in Washington DC, the Museum at the Fashion Institute of Technology in New York, N.Y., the Brooklyn Museum in Brooklyn, N.Y. and the M. H. de Young Memorial Museum in San Francisco, California, to name a few.[52][53][54][55][56][57][58][59]

Galanos' career spanned more than half a century. "To James Galanos, fashion is all about making women look beautiful," wrote Anne-Marie Schiro in The New York Times, "and he has devoted 44 years of his life to designing clothes to that end."[60] He "was always a hero to all those who worshiped at the feet of fashion, not just those who wore the clothes", wrote Bernardine Morris in an introduction to the catalogue of Galanos' retrospective exhibition at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art in 1996. "He was heralded as the equal of any of the mythic group of French designers who represented the apotheosis of fashion. The difference, then and now, is that Galanos' clothes were ready-to-wear; the French Haute Couture made custom clothes. In this, he is truly an American designer. For, in this country, it is ready-to-wear that dominates fashion, a lesson the French learned after he pointed the way. This may be James Galanos' major contribution to the fashion world: he brought brilliance and quality to styles meant to be bought off the rack"[61]

In September 2016, the Robert and Penny Fox Historic Costume Collection of the Westphal College of Media Arts and Design at Drexel University received a gift from the James G. Galanos Foundation of nearly 700 ensembles.

In 2018, two years after his passing, the university honored Galanos by naming a new exhibition within their fashion department after him.[10]

Personal life[edit]

Galanos never married. He was the uncle of fine jewelry designer Diana Vincent, of Washington Crossing, Pennsylvania. He retired in 1998 and lived in Palm Springs, California[62] and West Hollywood.

Galanos died on October 30, 2016 at his home in West Hollywood, California at the age of 92.[63][5]

Museum exhibitions (partial list)[edit] Selected filmography[edit] Literature[edit] Sources[edit] References[edit] External links[edit]

image of Galliano Italian Restaurant & Wine Bar

Galliano Italian Restaurant & Wine Bar

MAPLE LAWN 8110 Maple Lawn Boulevard, Fulton, MD (410) 834-6000 WAUGH CHAPEL 2630 Chapel Lake Drive, Gambrills, MD (410) 721-5522MAPLE LAWN 8110 Maple Lawn Boulevard, Fulton, MD (410) 834-6000 WAUGH CHAPEL 2630 Chapel Lake Drive, Gambrills, MD (410) 721-5522.

Galiano's Kitchen

galiano’s kitchen is okinawa’s home for fine dining, meal prep style! our chef-created, latin inspired professional cuisine is 100% locally sourced, ….


Galianos Polygraphe Montreal Expert offre des examens polygraphiques aux organismes gouvernementaux, aux services charges de l’application de la loi, aux services de securite privee, a la communaute juridique, aux entreprises et aux citoyens.Galianos Polygraphe Montreal Expert offre des examens polygraphiques aux organismes gouvernementaux, aux services charges de l’application de la loi, aux services de securite privee, a la communaute juridique, aux entreprises et aux citoyens..
Keyword: polygraphe montreal, detecteur de mensonges montreal, detecteur de mensonges, polygraphe, polygraphe expert, polygraphe expert montreal, detecteur de mensonges expert montreal, examens polygraphiques, polygraphiste montreal

Nancy Stella Galianos | Nancy Stella Galianos

My artwork WILD GESTURES has been selected to be part of the 24th Edition of Juried Exhibition "Salon d'automne en 150 variations", to be held at the Museum of Fine Arts of Mont-Saint-Hilaire (QC); this thematic exhibition, about the manifesto REFUS GLOBAL published in August 1948, is presented from October 27 to November 25 2018. http ....

image of Visit — Galliano Italian Restaurant & Wine Bar

Visit — Galliano Italian Restaurant & Wine Bar

MAPLE LAWN. 8110 Maple Lawn Boulevard Fulton, MD 20759 410-834-6000 [email protected] hours. Sun-Thu 11am-10pm Fri + Sat 11am-11pmThis is the page description..

Menu - Galiana’s Tex Mex & Agave Bar

Served on a sizzling skillet with grilled onions, accompanied with your choice of black refried or charro beans, Mexican rice, guacamole, pico de gallo and tortillas. For One Chicken $15.95 Beef $21.95 Mixed $18.95 Shrimp $20.95 Veggies $16.95 Filet Mignon $32.95. For Two Chicken $30.95 Beef $42.95 Mixed $36.95 Shrimp $40.95 Veggies $32.95.Delicious, fresh made Tex Mex on the go.

Maggiano's Little Italy | Italian-American Restaurant ...

Maggiano’s Little Italy is your destination restaurant for Italian-American dining, banquets, and catering. Find locations near you or order to-go!Maggiano’s Little Italy is your destination restaurant for Italian-American dining, banquets, and catering. Find locations near you or order to-go!.

Galliano Italian Restaurant- Waugh Chapel - Gambrills, MD ...

Chef Ismar Reyes. Open Google Maps. 2630 Chapel Lake Dr Gambrills, MD 21054-1637. Neighborhood. Gambrills. Cross street. Located at the Village at Waugh Chapel. Parking details..

Gagliano's Italian Market in Pueblo - Restaurant menu and ...

Dec 04, 2021 · Gagliano's Italian Market. Add to wishlist Add to compare Share. #86 of 295 fast food in Pueblo. #26 of 64 Italian restaurants in Pueblo. Delis, Italian, Vegetarian options. Closes soon: 5PM. +1 719-544-6058. Restaurant menu. $$$$ Price range per person $10 - $25..

image of JOY - Children and Families - The Galianos Photography

JOY - Children and Families - The Galianos Photography

JOY - Children and Families. LOVE - Weddings, Engagements, And celebrations of love. CHARM - Headshots and Lifestyle. BLISS - Maternity, Newborns and Toddlers. EXPERIENCE - Events and Productions. CELEBRATE - Celebrations and Events. EXPLORE - From all Corners Of The World.Capturing the moments you wish could last forever..


57 reviews of Galliano Italian Restaurant & Wine Bar "I have had my fair share of Italian food and when I say this is the best I've ever had BY FAR. I had no clue they were even open until passing by and looking them up where I saw that they had been opened for 2 days. My mom and I came in and were treated so well by the employees and decided to sit in the bar area..

image of Galianos Recipe, the dish par excellence of the shepherds ...

Galianos Recipe, the dish par excellence of the shepherds ...

Galianos are a shepherd’s stew, traditional of the Jaén mountains that border the provinces of Ciudad Real and Albacete; that is why they are also known as gazpachos manchegos.In this area, grazing was the main source of subsistence; in fact, the origin of the Galianos comes from the galiana (path where the cattle circulates). Thus, this was the dish that shepherds ate during the …Galianos are a shepherd's stew, traditional of the Jaen mountains that border the provinces of Ciudad Real and Albacete. A Spanish traditional dish!.

image of What Is Galliano L'Autentico Liqueur? - The Spruce Eats

What Is Galliano L'Autentico Liqueur? - The Spruce Eats

Jan 02, 2020 · Galliano L'Autentico is a popular Italian liqueur with a golden yellow color. The unique herbal flavor medley is dominated by vanilla and anise, though its taste is complex. Developed in the late 19th century, Galliano is used in a variety of cocktails and is a staple in well-rounded bars today. Its most famous cocktails are the Harvey ...Galliano L'Autentico Liqueur is an Italian herbal liqueur with notes of vanilla and anise. Discover retro cocktail recipes that feature the gold liqueur..

GAGLIANO’S RESTAURANT & PIZZA - 15 Photos & 56 Reviews ...

Excellent food, just have to plan ahead, ALWAYS busy, especially weekends, and order times can extend upwards of 2 hours. They tell you when you call in. Very harried when you pick up, since they are busy, they are organized, and friendly as YOU are..

The Galianos Faction - Home

For Shirts, Leggings, Towels, Posters, Pillows click on pic ! NEW SINGLE AVAILABLE NOW CLICK BELOW ! For Shirts, Leggings, Towels, Posters, Pillows click on pic !    NEW SINGLE AVAILABLE NOW CLICK BELOW !                  .
Keyword: Music, The Galianos Faction, Home

GALLIANO, New Orleans - Warehouse/Central Business ...

Dec 22, 2019 · Reserve a table at Galliano, New Orleans on Tripadvisor: See 318 unbiased reviews of Galliano, rated 4.5 of 5 on Tripadvisor and ranked #69 of 1,844 restaurants in New Orleans..

GALIANO CIGAR ROOM - 20 Photos & 31 Reviews - Cigar Bars ...

Established in 2019. Galiano Cigar Room is the first and only fine cigar & whiskey lounge in the city of Coral Gables. We take pride in preserving the integrity of our hand rolled cigar in our cedar, climate controlled walk-in humidor. Enjoy a cocktail from our full liquor bar and make yourself comfortable in one of our plush leather lounge chairs. Galiano Cigar Room, like minded people ....

Polygraphe Montreal - Detecteur de mensonges

Galianos Polygraphe Montreal Expert offre des examens polygraphiques aux organismes gouvernementaux, aux services charges de l’application de la loi, aux services de securite privee, a la communaute juridique, aux entreprises et aux citoyens.Galianos Polygraphe Montreal Expert offre des examens polygraphiques aux organismes gouvernementaux, aux services charges de l’application de la loi, aux services de securite privee, a la communaute juridique, aux entreprises et aux citoyens..
Keyword: polygraphe montreal, detecteur de mensonges montreal, detecteur de mensonges, polygraphe, polygraphe expert, polygraphe expert montreal, detecteur de mensonges expert montreal, examens polygraphiques, polygraphiste montreal

Michael Galianos - COO & Co-Founder - APC Postal Logistics ...

Liked by Michael Galianos TRAVERSE, hosted by TripActions, is the leading T&E festival celebrating all things corporate travel and expense tech. This year, TRAVERSE 21 takes….

The Artist | Nancy Stella Galianos


GAGLIANO'S ITALIAN MARKET, Pueblo - Restaurant Reviews ...

Dec 31, 2012 · Gagliano's Italian Market. Claimed. Save. Share. 45 reviews #1 of 1 Specialty Food Markets in Pueblo $$ - $$$ Specialty Food Market Italian Deli. 1220 Elm St, Pueblo, CO 81004-2956 +1 719-544-6058 Website. Closed now : See all hours..