Restaurant of the Day: Tivoli’s Wood Brick Oven Pizzeria

One of the more unique pizzas we have sampled is the Mare e Monte (by TheHungryDudes) at Tivoli’s.  Succulent gulf shrimp, earthy mushrooms, baby spinach, mozzarella, and Tivoli’s house made sauce.  The combination may seem odd, but it definitely works.  

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More Than Pizza by Joe Hakim on Patch.

The Hungry Dudes’ Flickr Set

Tivoli’s in located at 45257 Van Dyke Rd. Utica (Map)

📷 Hadrian’s Villa in Tivoli 🏛
#hadriansvilla #tivoli #ancienttibur #italy #hadrian #romanemperor #architecturalcomplex #unescoworldheritagesite #ancientrome #ancienthistory #historyofrome #romanempire #lazio #rome #travel #traveling #mytravel #instatravel #instaitalia #memories

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in 2007 brand new played in brisbane and I was lucky to not only see their show at the tivoli, but to see them do a secret show at the store my friend Paul at the time ran, and I was a little fanboy dipshit but I remember everyone was waiting outside and because I was friends with the owner I got to sit inside and watch brand new warm up, everyone else at the time was running around getting stuff set up and I just sat there and watched them run through some of their tracks and then play “out of reach” by the get up kids and “el scorcho” by weezer to an audience of 1. It was really fucking cool.

Hadrian, Antinous and Egypt

The Roman emperor Hadrian (r. AD 117–138) championed Egyptian and Greek culture. He visited Egypt in AD 130, and after his visit he promoted faith in the universal god Serapis. The emperor also influenced fashion and many people purposefully imitated his appearance in portraits.

During his visit to Egypt, his Greek lover Antinous drowned in the Nile during the Mysteries of Osiris, one of the most important religious events across ancient Egypt. Hadrian founded a new city, Antinoopolis, at the site of his death. Antinous was venerated as the god Osiris-Antinous (Antinous-Dionysos in the Greek world). Hadrian commissioned buildings and sculpture connected with the worship of Osiris for his villa in Tivoli, near Rome.

After the deification of his drowned lover Antinous, the new saviour god Osiris-Antinous became popular and images of his likeness were erected across the empire. His worship offered a sense of community and the promise of transformation after death. Antinous is shown here in a traditional Egyptian pose and royal dress. Osiris-Antinous was believed to have healing powers and his veneration lasted long after the death of Hadrian.

Learn more about the deep connections between the great ancient civilisations of Egypt and Greece in the BP exhibition Sunken cities: Egypt’s lost worlds (19 May – 27 November 2016).

Marble bust of the emperor Hadrian wearing military dress. Tivoli, c. AD 125–130. 

Marble portrait head from a statue of Antinous, as Dionysos, wearing a wreath of ivy. Rome,  c. AD 130–140.

Statue of Osiris-Antinous, Canopus, c. AD 130–200. Greco-Roman Museum, Alexandria. Photo: Christoph Gerigk. © Franck Goddio/Hilti Foundation.


Pokemon go + vlog with acrobatics, tivoli og midnight adventures 


Initially, the cabaret scenes themselves had no unifying element. But this changed when Prince recalled the haunting image of a grotesque performer whom he had seen in 1951 at a nightclub near Stuttgart called Maxim’s: “There was a dwarf MC, hair parted in the middle and lacquered down with brilliantine, his mouth made into a bright-red cupid’s bow, who wore heavy false eyelashes and sang, danced, goosed, tickled, and pawed four lumpen Valkyres waving diaphanous butterfly wings.” Kander saw a similar character while attending the Tivoli in Copenhagen, where Marlene Dietrich was performing. There was a diminutive emcee who announced each act in three languages. The collective memories of Prince and Kander gave birth to the androgynous Mephistophelian emcee who has become an epigrammatic image for Cabaret.
—  Kander and Ebb, Yale Broadway Masters Series

by Ioannis Tzortzakakis

Italian painter, draughtsman, and engraver Paolo Anesi was born on 9 July 1697, probably in Rome. He was a student of Giuseppe Chiari, Bernardino Fergioni and Sebastiano Conca. He became a member of the Accademia di San Luca and of the Accademia dei Virtuosi al Pantheon. More, he was a friend and collaborator of Giovanni Paolo Panini, Pompeo Batoni and Paolo Monaldi.

He worked under the patronage of Cardinal Imperiale and the Archbishop Giovanni Battista Rinuccini, Grand Prior Cardinal Ruspoli, Prince Gerolamo Vaini of Urbino, of Cardinal Valenti Gonzaga Colonna, the Marquis Giuseppe Rondinini, the Corsini and Barberini Princes, Francesco Maria Niccolo Gabburri and Cardinal Alessandro Albani in Villa Albani (now Torlonia).

He is famous for his vedute, or view, paintings of the Italian landscape. 

Reference: “Anesi, Paolo,” by Evelin Borea. Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani Vol. 3 (1961).

View of Tivoli and the Roman Campagna, Fondazione Sorgente Group e Collezione M
A View of the Forum with the Colosseum, Santa Francesca Romana, and the Arch of Titus, Hinton Ampner - National Trust
View of the Temple of Minerva Medica and an Aqueduct, Fondazione Sorgente Group e Collezione M  
View of the Castel Sant’ Angelo, Rome, Fondazione Sorgente Group e Collezione M