A boat conveyed him to the prison of Peschiera, and he was soon afterwards shot in the citadel of mantua.
"I am going to ride to mantua," rejoined Lorenzi impatiently.
And now they have shot the brave, heroic leader of the Tyrolese at mantua!
"Oh, that the Duchess were returned from mantua," she sighed.
mantua was built along the traditional lines of a Virginia house—a central hall, two rooms on each side and large end chimneys.
I want to show it to some gentlemen who have come from the most reverend, the Cardinal of mantua.
The great object, however, he had attained,—he was still free to defend mantua.
In mantua the printer was a Jewish physician, who was helped by his wife.
Claire's duty of course lay at Falaise, with her husband and children; not at mantua, with her sister.
Editions followed in quick succession from Jesi, mantua, and Naples.
loose gown worn by women 17c.-18c., 1670s, from French manteau "cloak, mantle," from Old French mantel (see mantle); form influenced in English by Mantua, name of a city in Italy. Mantua-maker (1690s) became the general early 19c. term for "dressmaker."