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Italians celebrate many holidays, including international, national and religious holidays. The major holidays include New Year's Day (January 1), Epiphany (January 6), Easter/Liberation Day (April 25), Labor Day (May 1)... More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy

Christmas was formally recognized as a national U.S. holiday in 1870. Although it wasn't formally recognized until 1870, the holiday was celebrated by many states before that and has been celebrated by many other countri... More »

www.reference.com Holidays & Celebrations Holidays Christmas

In the United States of America, Easter is not a federal holiday. Easter is a holiday celebrated primarily by Christians, the largest religious group in the United States. Therefore, although it is not legally recognized... More »

www.reference.com Holidays & Celebrations Holidays Easter
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Italy's largest fruit crops include grapes, tomatoes, figs, lemons and olives. Other fruits such as apples and pears are also grown in Italy on a smaller scale. More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy

There are several advantages to living near Mt. Etna, Sicily, including fertile soil, warm weather, beaches, wine and food, according to Sicily Travel Portal. The history of Catania, just 16 miles from the volcano, goes ... More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy

Rome's most famous physical features are the Tiber River and the seven hills upon which the city is built. These are Aventine Hill, Caelian Hill, Capitoline Hill, Esquiline Hill, Palatine Hill, Quirinal Hill and Viminal ... More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy

Italy's top imports, in order, are crude oil, petroleum, cars, packaged medical supplies and refined oil. Italy also imports food, beverages, machinery, minerals, medals, textiles and tobacco. More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy