66. Northern land of young cattle
Borrowed through Greek from the Oscan Víteliú, meaning "land of young cattle" (cf. Lat vitulus "calf", Umb vitlo "calf").
It derives its name from the Illyrian adur meaning water or sea.
Its name derives from the Greek name for the Etruscans.
Ultimately from the Latin name of the location, Augusta Praetoria Salassorum. Augustus.
The name Piedmont comes from medieval Latin Pedemontium or Pedemontis, i.e., ad pedem montium, meaning “at the foot of the mountains” (the Alps).
Latin adjectives Ligusticum and Liguscus reveal the original -sc- in the root. It is believed by some researchers to relate to maritime people or sailors.
From the Germanic tribe of the Lombards (literally "long-beards" or "long-bearded axe people", or, according to another theory, "long-halberds").
The ethnonym Venetī (singular *Venetos) is derived from Proto Indo-European root *wen- 'to strive; to wish for, to love'.
The name comes from trent, or triforce (due to the irregular bed of the river Adige or the three watercourses, Adige, Fersina and Salè).
From the Latin Forum Julii (The market of Julius).
It takes its name from the Via Aemilia, a Roman road constructed by the consul Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Romagna comes from Romania, which originally was the generic name for "land inhabited by Romans".
The land of etruscans: in Attic Greek, the Etruscans were known as Τυρρήνιοι (Tyrrhēnioi), earlier Tyrsenoi.
Literally, "marches", "borderlands".
From Ombrii (here, "the people of the thunderstorm," after ὅμβρος, "thunderstorm").
Possibly from the Phoenician Korsai, which means something like "forest-covered".
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