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"Tempo"_27 (Italian Magazine)

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Countess Maria Pia Bellentani (25th September 1948).
On 15th September 1948, in the course of a party at the Reinassance Villa d'Este in Cernobbio, on the Lake Como (Lombardy, Northern Italy), Countess Maria Pia Bellentani shot to death her lover, with her gun hidden with her ermine stole. After the murder, she attempted suicide, but her gun jammed.
'Maestro' Graziosi - The Graziosi trial in the report by Alberto Moravia (19th July 1947).
On the morning of 22nd October 1945, in Fiuggi (near Rome), Arnaldo Graziosi, a musician, claims to have found his suicidal wife in their bed for a gunshot. After the trial, he was sentenced to 24 years in prison for murder. In 1959, he was pardoned by the President of the Republic.
Pina Calosi, the Lady Chatterley of Massa (7th August 1948).
Giuseppina Calosi (called Pina), in Massa (Tuscany, Central Italy), was tried for the murder of her lover, head guard in the company of her husband. She claimed to have killed in self-defense.
Countess Maria Pia Bellentani with her husband and a friend. Above, on the right: Love is always wrong - High society judges Countess Bellentani (9th October 1948).
Countess Maria Pia Bellentani. Above, on the right: Countess Bellentani on her way to redemption (27th November 1948).
The Swedish towards the hideout of [Salvatore] Giuliano (26th March 1949).
Salvatore Giuliano was a flamboyant, high-profile Sicilian bandit who rose to prominence from the early 1940s, gaining a widespread international press coverage.
Smile to life - Lidia Cirillo does not ask that a typewriter (18th June 1949).
On 10th October 1945, in Rome, Lidia Cirillo (from Torre Annunziata, near Naples) shot to death her fiancรฉ, a captain of the British Army. She was pregnant by him, when she knew that he was already married and with three children. After the trial, she was sentenced to 4 years, because of her semi insanity.
[Salvatore] Giuliano in the zone of Montelepre (his hometown, near Palermo, Sicily). Above, on the right: An exclusive report on the latest deeds of Giuliano (27th August 1949).
Salvatore Giuliano was killed in unclear circumstances on 5th July 1950 in Castelvetrano (near Trapani, Sicily).
Will Countess Bellentani not come out from the mental hospital? (15th April 1950).
After the murder, Countess Maria Pia Bellentani was imprisoned in the criminal asylum of Aversa, near Caserta (Campania; Southern Italy).
On 21st March 1951, in Milan, the wall of a school collapsed: 13 little girls and one little boy died. On the cover: The first major photo service on the tragedy of the Milanese little girls - The whole town weeps on the coffins of 14 innocents (31st March 1951).
Ettore Grande and Vincenzina Virando in their wedding day (3rd November 1951).
Ettore Grande was a diplomat who was accused for the death of his wife Vincenzina Virando, found dead by gunshots in Bangkok on 23rd November 1938. After a conviction and an acquittal, he was finally acquitted in 1951.
Escaped to the fury of waters. Above on the left: The terrible days of Polesine (1st December 1951).
On 14th November 1951, after two weeks of heavy rain, the Po river overflows and produces extensive flooding in the Polesine, in the Province of Rovigo (Veneto, Northern Italy). In the tragedy, 84 people died and there were about 180.000 refugees.
The refugees of Polesine smile. Above, on the left: Trial to the Po (8th December 1951).
Countess Bellentani in Aversa (15th March 1952).
In 1952, following a psychiatric evaluation, Countess Maria Pia Bellentani was sentenced to 10 years (3 years were pardoned) of which 3 years to spend in a criminal asylum. In the appeal process, other 3 years were pardoned. In 1955, the President of the Republic pardoned her and she came out of the criminal asylum of Aversa.
Rina Fort in the Assizes Court of Bologna (Emilia-Romagna; Northern Italy) (29th March 1952).
On 29th November 1946, in Milan, Caterina Fort (called Rina) shot to death the wife and the three children (aged 10 years, 5 years and 10 months) of her lover. She was sentenced to life imprisonment and pardoned by the President of the Republic after 30 years in prison.

Tempo (Time) was an Italian weekly newsmagazine whose first issue was published on 7th June 1939 (although the date of the 1st June 1939 is printed on the cover). It was published by Arnoldo Mondadori Editore from 1939 to 1946; from this year, it was published by Aldo Palazzi Editore.
Tempo was one of the most popular italian newsmagazines from the 1940s to the 1960s.
Above: cover of the first issue, about the daily work of a miner (1st June 1939).

See also:

Tempo_1 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_2 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_3 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_4 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_5 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_6 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_7 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_8 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_9 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_10 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_11 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_12 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_13 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_14 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_15 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_16 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_17 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_18 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_19 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_20 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_21 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_22 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_23 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_24 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_25 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_26 (Italian Magazine)

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"Tempo" Gallery (Italian Magazine) (31 lists)
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Published 7 years, 10 months ago 1 comment

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