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sono fatta di terra e di pietre di erba di alberi e corsi d’acqua.. sono fatta di corse d’estate di risa e ginocchia sbucciate..
Pensieri che si accavallano [spigolature]
post pubblicato in Spigolature, il 6 aprile 2009

- Maestra, ma lui mi guarda nel quaderno!

- Terremoto in Abruzzo: oltre cinquanta morti, paesi distrutti molti dispersi tra le macerie. Si temono 50mila sfollati (repubblica.it)

- Ehi! Ha preso la mia colla senza chiedermela!

- Parla l'esperto denunciato (di falso allarmismo, ndk): "Si poteva prevedere" (corriere.it)

- Abbiamo fatto pace, non ci picchiamo più, possiamo alzarci dalla panchina?

- Séisme en Italie : "Les morts étaient inévitables" (lemonde.fr)

- Ho mal di pancia...

- La terre a fortement tremblé dans la nuit de dimanche à lundi dans tout le centre pays. La secousse, qui a frappé la région des Abruzzes, a été ressentie à Rome. (liberation.fr)

- Il titolo va scritto in rosso?

- KATASTROPHE IN ITALIEN - Jede Minute zählt: Im mittelitalienischen Erdbebengebiet werden noch viele Menschen in zerstörten Häusern vermisst, Angehörige tragen Schutt mit den Händen ab. Bisher wurden mindestens 50 Tote geborgen, Tausende sollen obdachlos sein - ein Experte hatte vor dem Beben gewarnt. (spiegel.de)

- Un bambino di terza mi ha detto che devo andare all'Inferno..

- A total of 50 people died and tens of thousands were left homeless when an earthquake with a magnitude of 6.3 shook central Italy early Monday morning, seriously damaging buildings in the mountainous Abruzzo Region east of Rome, officials said.
Interior Minister Roberto Maroni gave the death toll as 50, while a spokesman for Italy’s Civil Protection Agency (Bertolaso, ndk) said on national television that an estimated 40,000 to 50,000 people had been left homeless by the quake.
The epicenter was in L’Aquila, a picturesque Medieval fortress hill town, where at least eight people died and more were trapped under rubble, officials said. Aftershocks shuddered through the area, hampering rescue efforts as people clawed through the debris by hand, frantically seeking survivors.
The Italian news agency, ANSA, reported that President Obama, visiting Turkey on an eight-day overseas tour, offered his condolences to Italian families hit by the quake.
 The situation is “extremely critical, as many buildings have collapsed,” Luca Spoletini, a spokesman for the civil protection agency, told ANSA shortly after the quake struck. Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi canceled a trip to Moscow and declared a state of emergency in the region.
Reports from the areas said that at least 26 towns had been affected by the earthquake. Four children died in the hospital after their house collapsed, ANSA reported. A fifth child died in the village of Fossa, eight miles from L’Aquila.
The quake struck around 3:30 a.m. and could be felt as far away as Rome, some 95 miles to the west, where it rattled furniture and set off car alarms.
Part of a student dormitory, a church tower and other historic buildings collapsed in L’Aquila, and the town’s cathedral was damaged.
Initial reports said one person died when part of the student dormitory crumbled and seven people may be missing in the debris. At midday, shaken students sat outside the rubble of the four-story dormitory, expressing fears for the fate of others who may not have survived.
“We’re waiting for my son,” said a distraught-looking mother who declined to give her name. She stood among a knot of anxious onlookers and hid her red eyes behind large sunglasses.
“This shouldn’t have happened,” said Gabriele Magrini, 21, a student of physics at L’Aquila University, who had been across town at a friend’s house when the quake struck. He said he had been waiting at the university since 4 a.m., adding: “We’ve only seen two people come out. We’re still waiting for 10.”
There was a first shock after 11 p.m., Mr. Magrini said, adding that he hadn’t realized how bad the major shock had been until he saw the destruction.
Damage to buildings was visible throughout the city. Residents wheeling dusty suitcases wandered through the streets as rescue workers sifted through the rubble.
Electricity, phone and gas lines were also reported damaged.
Hundreds of L’Aquila’s 80,000 residents rushed from their houses and gathered in the central Piazza Duomo, where nuns from a local convent attended to frightened residents, ANSA reported.
“There are many palazzi that are cracked — walls have fallen in,” Joshua Brothers, an American missionary, told CNN. He also noted that a church in town had been badly damaged. “The bell tower has crumbled,” he said.
He said many people had poured out of their homes after the quake.
“There were people calling for people that they know. They were very worried,” he said. “Most people are outside with luggage.”
People in surrounding cities in the Abruzzo region and the neighboring Marche region also rushed into the streets, fearing their houses would collapse.
In a letter to the archbishop of L’Aquila, the Vatican secretary of state, Tarcisio Bertone, wrote that Pope Benedict XVI was praying “for the victims, in particular for children.”
Speaking on Rainews 24, Guido Bertolaso, Italy’s top civil protection official said that the earthquake was “comparable if not superior to the one which struck Umbria in 1997.”
Offers for help have come from various European countries, while volunteers were mobilizing throughout Italy.
The United States Geological Survey said the earthquake had a magnitude of 6.3. It was the most violent of several quakes to hit the region overnight.
Seismic activity is relatively common in Italy, but intensity like Monday’s quake is rare.
Mr. Bertolaso likened the quake in L’Aquila to the tremors that struck the central Umbria region on Sept. 26, 1997, The Associated Press reported. That quake killed 10 people and damaged medieval buildings and churches across the region, including Assisi’s famed basilica..
The last major quake to hit central Italy struck the south-central Molise region on Oct. 31, 2002, killing 28 people, including 27 children who died when their school collapsed.
Earlier quakes were far deadlier. In 1915, an earthquake in southern Italy killed at least 30,000 people and leveled the town of Avezzano, at the epicenter. But Europe’s deadliest quake struck Italy in 1908, when up to 200,000 people died when a 7.5-magnitude earthquake hit the Strait of Messina. (nytimes.com)

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