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"Tempo"_30 (Italian Magazine)

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Italian Prime Minister Benito Mussolini: 28th October 1922.
From 22nd to 29th October 1922, Marcia su Roma (March on Rome) took place, by which PNF-Partito Nazionale Fascista (National Fascist Party) came to power.
On 28th October, King of Italy Vittorio Emanuele III di Savoia handed power to Benito Mussolini.
Costanzo Ciano Gold Medal of Military Valour (29th June 1939).
Costanzo Ciano, Count of Cortellazzo and Buccari, was a naval commander and President of the Italian Chamber of Deputies. In the World War I, he led the Beffa di Buccari (Bakar mockery; 10th February 1918), for which he received the Gold Medal of Military Valour. He also took part in the Marcia su Roma.
Costanzo Ciano was the father of Galeazzo Ciano. He died on 26th June 1939.
On pages 8-9 an exceptional documentary: Hitler and Eva Braun (16th February 1946).
He looked the lens for the last time - Mussolini photographed in Gargnano [on the Lake Garda, near Brescia; Lombardy, Northern Italy] the eve of the tragedy (6th September 1947).
Benito Mussolini and Claretta Petacci were summarily shot in Giulino di Mezzegra, near Como (Lombardy, Northern Italy), on 28th April 1945.
"Proletarian" Mussolini. On the cover: The "left-wing Fascists" heirs of "Socialist" Mussolini (13th September 1947).
From 1912 to 1914, Benito Mussolini was the leading member of the National Directorate of PSI-Partito Socialista Italiano (Italian Socialist Party).
Clarice Petacci, usually called Clara or Claretta (that is, pretty Clara). Above, on the right: From this issue - The favourite - The life of Claretta Petacci told by Paolo Monelli (29th November 1947).
Claretta Petacci had a relationship with Benito Mussolini (who married Rachele Guidi in 1915) since 1932.
Italian Prime Minister Benito Mussolini and German Chancellor Adolf Hitler: Feltre 1943: all is lost. Below: The forbidden photos of Mussolini (6th March 1948).
On 19th July 1943, Benito Mussolini and Adolf Hitler met in Feltre, near Belluno (Veneto, Northern Italy), to discuss a strategy to defend Italy, after the Axis armies had surrendered in Northern Africa.
The revelations of the nanny. Above, on the right: Claretta Petacci and Mussolini had a son (20th March 1948).
Romantic or fanatic? - Domenico Leccisi, the abductor of Mussolini's corpse, tells for the first time to the readers of "Tempo" his rocambolesque adventure (17th July 1948).
In the night between 22nd and 23rd (Easter Sunday) April 1946, Domenico Leccisi and two other people stole the Mussolini's corpse from an unmarked grave in the Musocco Cemetery in Milan. He was arrested on 31st July and Mussolini's corpse was found on 12th August 1946.
Mussolini after his speech at the Lirico. Above, on the left: Mussolini wanted to save Milan (4th March 1950).
Benito Mussolini gave his last speech at Teatro Lirico in Milan, on 16th December 1944.
General Wolff today. On the cover: Here is the truth - General Wolff tells for the first time, in esclusivity for the readers of "Tempo", the background of the Republic of Salò and reveals the secrets of the last days of Mussolini (3rd February 1951).
Karl Friederich Otto Wolf held the rank of SS-Obergruppenführer and General of the Waffen-SS. From February 1944 to April 1945, he was the Supreme Commander of all SS forces in Italy.
Repubblica Sociale Italiana (Italian Social Republic) was led by Benito Mussolini from 23rd September 1943. The headquarters of Mussolini were hosted in Salò, near Brescia (Lombardy, Northern Italy).
The Mussolinis in Buenos Aires (10th March 1951).
The Mussolini's corpse in the Certosa di Pavia (27th October 1951).
In 1956, Mussolini's corpse was moved to the family chapel in Predappio, near Forlì (Emilia-Romagna, Northern Italy), his birthplace.
Her "private secretary" tells the real odyssey of Claretta Petacci. On the left: Pasquale Donadio, the man who knows everything about Claretta, publishes here his memories after 17 years of silence (22nd September 1962).

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 (Arnoldo Mondadori Publishing) from 1939 to 1946; from this year, it was published by Aldo Palazzi Editore.
Tempo was one of the most popular Italian newsmagazine from the 1940s to the 1960s.
Above: cover of the first issue, about the daily work of a miner.

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)

_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)

Tempo_27 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_28 (Italian Magazine)

Tempo_29 (Italian Magazine)

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

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