Badoglio


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Badoglio

(Italian baˈdɔʎʎo)
n
(Biography) Pietro (ˈpjetro). 1871–1956, Italian marshal; premier (1943–44) following Mussolini's downfall: arranged an armistice with the Allies (1943)
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References in periodicals archive ?
In 1943, the Axis defeat in North Africa and the massive Allied landing in Sicily brought about Mussolini being deposed and replaced by Pietro Badoglio.
(3) (It is quite easy to imagine them having a good time constructing the style of Adelma Badoglio, Domecq's biographer, and crafting Domecq's pretentious circumlocutions...) And if we look for the representative power of vulgarity, we can detect it, for instance, in the 1931 essay "Nuestras imposibilidades." In it we read that individuals who utter expressions like "Toma" and "Sufra" (at movie theatres or to brag in conversations, respectively) reveal a distressing ("afligente") communal Argentine ethos (18).
US General Dwight Eisenhower, commander in chief of the Allied forces operating in Africa and the Mediterranean, soon learned that a representative of Marshal Pietro Badoglio, whom the king had installed as prime minister after Mussolini, wanted to discuss peace terms.
Badoglio et al., "Salvage high-dose chemotherapy in female patients with relapsed/refractory germ cell tumors: a retrospective analysis of the European Group for Blood and Marrow Transplantation (EBMT)," Annals of Oncology, vol.
In the evening of September 8, 1943, the day of the armistice, Italian soldiers situated at Cephalonia were ordered by the Italian High Command and General Badoglio to consider all German troops as hostile and that disarmament attempts by German forces should be resisted, while the incoming Germans presented an ultimatum: join the German troops and fight alongside them or surrender all weapons (with a promise of repatriation) or prepare to fight.
Badoglio the Capo di Stato Maggiore Generate, agreed but warned, 'Alexandria comes second.
When a massive offensive in June against Mukhtar's forces failed, Graziani, in full accord with Badoglio, then governor of Libya, Emilio De Bono, minister of the colonies, and Benito Mussolini, initiated a devious plan to break the Libyan resistance.
Del resto, qualche mese dopo, nel giugno, una copia del memoriale con cambiamenti viene inviata a Vito Reale, Ministro degli Interni del Governo Badoglio e lucano, che era intervenuto positivamente per la liberta provvisoria dopo la condanna a sei mesi del Tribunale penale di Matera.
His successor, General Pietro Badoglio, withdrew Italy from the war in September as the Allies landed at Salerno.