Every October 2nd Monday is the USA National Columbus Holiday

Christopher Columbus, Italian Cristoforo Colombo, Spanish Cristóbal Colón, born between August 26 and October 31?, 1451, Genoa, Italy—died May 20, 1506, Valladolid, Spain, master navigator and admiral whose four transatlantic voyages (1492–93, 1493–96, 1498–1500, and 1502–04) opened the way for exploration and colonization of the Americas. He has long been acknowledged as the “discoverer” of the New World, the Americas. Read more Here Also Read http://www.returntoorder.org/2014/09/catholic-spirit-christopher-columbus/

The only known Portrait of Christopher Columbus – 1512 Lotto Portrait

Now this important Italian Heritage of American Italians – Italian Americans is under attack by jealous radicals because of their own lack of knowledge or history to be proud of such as Italy’s advanced ancient civilizations plus accomplishments during the European Dark Middle Ages. The jealous USA anti-Columbus haters have jumped on the 2017 hate train to remove historical Confederate statues in order to eventually distort our history presently aware of by our American students by trying to remove Columbus statues and the most intelligent U.S. President, Thomas Jefferson’s statues. — USA National Columbus Holiday Proclamation by U.S. President – Read HERE

Every October is the USA National Italian American Heritage and Culture Month

In the five centuries since Christopher Columbus, a son of Genoa, Italy, first set sail across the Atlantic Ocean and discovered the Americas, countless individuals have followed the course he charted to seek a new life in America. Since that time, generations of Italian Americans have helped shape our society and steer the course of our history. During Italian American Heritage and Culture Month, we recognize the rich heritage of Americans of Italian descent and celebrate their immeasurable contributions to our Nation. Read more HERE

Origins of Italianate New Orleans Architectural Style

A stroll through New Orleans in the 1850s would have revealed a subtle but significant change in architecture. The austere Greek Revival style, which started to replace French Creole aesthetics in the 1820s and flourished during the 1830s and 1840s, began to give way to a more ornate and luxurious look. Known as Italianate, this fashion would predominate in New Orleans for most of ……….. Read more Here