Salerno

[ US /səˈɫɛɹnoʊ/ ]
NOUN
  1. a battle in World War II; the port was captured by United States troops in September 1943
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How To Use Salerno In A Sentence

  • Mr Walker was on board when it took part in troop landings in Sicily, Salerno and Anzio.
  • At the siege of Salerno, a Mussulman chief spread his couch on the communion table, and on that altar sacrificed each night the virginity of a Christian nun.
  • In Salerno, there was a famous school of medicine, and at Bologna a law school. These were secular institutions.
  • They were guided often by antifascist Italian soldiers and civilians from the Salerno area, whom the OSS men hired on the spot. Wild Bill Donovan
  • He not only occupied central and southern Italy with exemplary speed, but ruthlessly disarmed the Italian forces and contained the Allied landing at Salerno.
  • But the loss of the archives rules out further enquiries, and makes it impossible to estimate how representable was the high level of literacy shown by the laymen who subscribed the private charters in Salerno.
  • The original squadron served with distinction in the Mediterranean at Sicily, the Salerno landings and the invasion of southern France in 1944.
  • Just eight hours before the Salerno invasion Eisenhower and Badoglio announced the Italian capitulation over Rome and Algiers radio. Wild Bill Donovan
  • The Team Argentina rider outkicked Cristiano Salerno Liquigas-Cannondale to win out of a 13-rider breakaway that stayed clear of the main GC contenders in the 160km run. Messineo wins in Argentina’s Tour de San Luis, Tondo retains lead
  • In autumn 1944 the allies invaded the Italian mainland at Anzio and Salerno.
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