Évora - Wikipedia Évora From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Evora) Jump to navigation Jump to search "Evora" redirects here. For other uses of Évora and Evora, see Évora (disambiguation). Municipality in Alentejo, PortugalÉvoraMunicipalityFrom top to right: Igreja da Graça, Cathedral of Évora, Roman Temple of Évora, University of Évora FlagCoat of armsCoordinates: 38°34′N 07°54′W / 38.567°N 7.900°W / 38.567; -7.900Coordinates: 38°34′N 07°54′W / 38.567°N 7.900°W / 38.567; -7.900Country PortugalRegionAlentejoIntermunic. comm.Alentejo CentralDistrictÉvoraParishes12Government • PresidentCarlos Pinto de Sá (CDU)Area • Total1,307.08 km2 (504.67 sq mi)Population (2011) • Total56,596 • Density43/km2 (110/sq mi)Time zoneWET/WEST (UTC+0/+1)Websitewww.cm-evora.ptÉvora (US: /ˈɛvʊrə/ EV-uur-ə,[1][2]Portuguese: [ˈɛvuɾɐ] (listen); Proto-Celtic: *Ebora) is a city and a municipality in Portugal. The population in 2011 was 56,596,[3] in an area of 1307.08 km².[4] It is the seat of the Évora District. The present Mayor is Carlos Pinto de Sá of the CDU coalition. The municipal holiday is 29 June. Due to its well-preserved old town centre, still partially enclosed by medieval walls, and a large number of monuments dating from various historical periods, including a Roman Temple, Évora is a UNESCO World Heritage site. It is also a member of the Most Ancient European Towns Network.[5]Évora is ranked number two in the Portuguese most livable cities survey of living conditions published yearly by Expresso.[6] It was ranked first in a study concerning competitiveness of the 18 Portuguese district capitals, according to a 2006 study made by University of Minho economic researchers.[7] Contents 1 History 1.1 Early history 1.2 Roman rule 1.3 Moorish rule 1.4 Reconquest 1.5 Manueline favour 1.6 Recent history 2 Geography 2.1 Physical geography 2.2 Climate 2.3 Human geography 2.4 International relations 3 Economy 3.1 Transport 4 Architecture 4.1 Prehistoric 4.2 Civic 4.3 Religious 5 Notable people 6 Gallery 6.1 Olden times 6.2 Modern times 7 See also 8 References 9 External links History[edit] The Foral of Évora of 1501, when the city was favoured by Manuel I of Portugal. A depiction of Évora in 1503, when the city was blooming with Manueline riches. Early history[edit] Évora has a history dating back more than five millennia. It was known as Ebora by the Celtici, a tribal confederacy, south of the Lusitanians (and of Tagus river), who made the town their regional capital. The etymological origin of the name Ebora is from the ancient Celtic word ebora/ebura, plural genitive of the word eburos (yew), name of a species of tree, so its name means "of the yew trees." The city of York, in northern England, at the time of the Roman Empire, was called Eboracum/Eburacum, named after the ancient Celtic place name *Eborakon (Place of Yew Trees), so the old name of York is etymologically related to the city of Évora.[8] Alternative hypotheses are that the name is derived from oro, aurum, (gold) [9] as the Romans had extensive gold mining in Portugal; or it may named after ivory workers because ebur (genitive eboris) was Latin for ivory. It may have been capital of the kingdom of Astolpas.[10] Roman rule[edit] See Ebora Liberalitas Julia for more on Roman Evora. The Romans conquered the town in 57 BC and expanded it into a walled town. Vestiges from this period (city walls and ruins of Roman baths) still remain. Julius Caesar called it Liberalitas Julia (Julian generosity). The city grew in importance because it lay at the junction of several important routes. During his travels through Gaul and Lusitania, Pliny the Elder also visited this town and mentioned it in his book Naturalis Historia as Ebora Cerealis, because of its many surrounding wheat fields. In those days, Évora became a flourishing city. Its high rank among municipalities in Roman Hispania is clearly shown by many inscriptions and coins. The monumental Corinthian temple in the centre of the town dates from the first century and was probably erected in honour of emperor Augustus. In the fourth century, the town had already a bishop, named Quintianus. During the barbarian invasions, Évora came under the rule of the Visigothic king Leovigild in 584. The town was later raised to the status of a cathedral city. Nevertheless, this was a time of decline and very few artifacts from this period remain. Moorish rule[edit] In 715, the city was conquered by the Moors under Tariq ibn-Ziyad who called it Yaburah يابرة. During the Moorish rule (715–1165), the town, part of the Taifa of Badajoz, slowly began to prosper again and developed into an agricultural center with a fortress and a mosque. The present character of the city is evidence of the Moorish influence. During that time, several notables hailed from Evora, including Abd al-Majid ibn Abdun Al-Yaburi عبد المجيد بن عبدون اليابري, a poet whose diwan still survives to this day.[11] Reconquest[edit] Évora was wrested from the Moors through a surprise attack by Gerald the Fearless (Geraldo Sem Pavor) in September 1165. The town came under the rule of the Portuguese king Afonso I in 1166. It then flourished as one of the most dynamic cities in the Kingdom of Portugal during the Middle Ages, especially in the 15th century. The court of the first and second dynasties resided here for long periods, constructing palaces, monuments and religious buildings. Évora became the scene for many royal weddings and a site where many important decisions were made. Manueline favour[edit] In the 19th-century, Évora declined in national power, as a result of the War of Two Brothers. Particularly thriving during the Avis Dynasty (1385–1580), especially under the reign of Manuel I and John III, Évora became a major centre for the humanities (André de Resende - buried in the cathedral) and artists, such as the sculptor Nicolau Chanterene; the painters Cristóvão de Figueiredo and Gregório Lopes; the composers Manuel Cardoso and Duarte Lobo; the chronicler Duarte Galvão; and the father of Portuguese drama, Gil Vicente. Évora also held a large part of the slave population of Portugal. Nicolas Clenard, a Flemish tutor at the Portuguese court, exclaimed in 1535 that "In Évora, it was as if I had been carried off to a city in hell: everywhere I only meet blacks." The city became the seat of an archbishopric in 1540. The university was founded by the Jesuits in 1559, and it was here that great European Masters such as the Flemish humanists Nicolaus Clenardus (Nicolaas Cleynaerts) (1493–1542), Johannes Vasaeus (Jan Was) (1511–1561) and the theologian Luis de Molina passed on their knowledge. In the 18th century, the Jesuits, who had spread intellectual and religious enlightenment since the 16th century, were expelled from Portugal, the university was closed in 1759 by the Marquis of Pombal, and Évora went into decline. The university was only reopened in 1973. Recent history[edit] View of a street in Évora. The Battle of Évora was fought on 29 July 1808 during the Peninsular War. An outnumbered Portuguese-Spanish force of 2,500, assisted by poorly armed peasant militiamen, tried to stop a French-Spanish division commanded by Louis Henri Loison but it was routed. Led by the hated Loison, known as Maneta or One-Hand, the French went on to storm the town which was defended by soldiers, militiamen and armed townsmen. Breaking into the town, the attackers slaughtered combatants and non-combatants alike before thoroughly pillaging the place. The French inflicted as many as 8,000 casualties while suffering only 290 of their own.[12]In 1834, Évora was the site of the surrender of the forces of King Miguel I, which marked the end of the Liberal Wars. The many monuments erected by major artists of each period now testify to Évora's lively cultural and rich artistic and historical heritage. The variety of architectural styles (Romanesque, Gothic, Manueline, Renaissance, Baroque), the palaces and the picturesque labyrinth of squares and narrow streets of the city centre are all part of the rich heritage of this museum-city. Geography[edit] Physical geography[edit] Évora (altitude 300 m) is situated in Alentejo, a large region of wide plains on the south of Portugal, bordered on the North by the Tagus River and on the South by the region of Algarve. The city is 140 km (87 mi) from the capital city Lisbon, and 80 km (50 mi) from Badajoz at the Spanish border. It is the chief city of the region. The seat of the municipality is the city of Évora, composed by the civil parishes of Évora (São Mamede, Sé, São Pedro e Santo Antão) in the historical centre and the urban parishes of Bacelo e Senhora da Saúde and Malagueira e Horta das Figueiras outside the ancient city walls where most of the population in fact reside. The remaining civil parishes in the municipality are rural or suburban and do not form part of the city for statistic purposes. The city's historical centre has about 4,000 buildings and an area of 1.05 km2 (0.41 sq mi). Climate[edit] Évora has a hot-summer mediterranean climate (Köppen: Csa) with hot, dry summers and mild, moist winters. Its location in the interior of southern Portugal is favorable to the tendency of droughts and desertification.[13][14] The city was one of the ones that increased the average temperature of the country in almost two decades with 0.8 °C more, with values above cities like Lisbon and Coimbra.[15] As typical of the interior Alentejo, Évora is prone to severe heat extremes with an all-time record of 46 °C (115 °F).[16] However, the average summer high usually is around 30 °C (86 °F), which is significantly less severe heat than being found in nearby Andalusia, Spain. This is due to low-scale maritime effects due to the relative proximity to the Atlantic Ocean, which also causes seasonal lag predominantly during the warmer period, with night-time temperatures being milder in September than June as well as in October compared with May. Frosts in winter are frequent but not usually severe, snow falling only twice a decade. Mean temperatures throughout winter most often staying below 10 °C (50 °F).[citation needed] Climate data for Évora (Nossa Senhora da Saúde), elevation: 309 m or 1,014 ft, 1981-2010 normals, extremes 1981-present Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °C (°F) 24.7(76.5) 24.3(75.7) 31.3(88.3) 32.3(90.1) 37.8(100.0) 41.8(107.2) 45.3(113.5) 46.0(114.8) 44.2(111.6) 36.7(98.1) 27.6(81.7) 24.4(75.9) 46.0(114.8) Average high °C (°F) 13.4(56.1) 14.7(58.5) 18.0(64.4) 19.1(66.4) 22.6(72.7) 27.9(82.2) 31.1(88.0) 31.1(88.0) 27.8(82.0) 22.2(72.0) 17.1(62.8) 13.8(56.8) 21.6(70.8) Daily mean °C (°F) 9.6(49.3) 10.7(51.3) 13.3(55.9) 14.3(57.7) 17.1(62.8) 21.4(70.5) 23.9(75.0) 24.1(75.4) 21.9(71.4) 17.7(63.9) 13.4(56.1) 10.5(50.9) 16.5(61.7) Average low °C (°F) 5.8(42.4) 6.7(44.1) 8.6(47.5) 9.5(49.1) 11.7(53.1) 14.8(58.6) 16.6(61.9) 17.0(62.6) 16.0(60.8) 13.2(55.8) 9.7(49.5) 7.1(44.8) 11.4(52.5) Record low °C (°F) −2.9(26.8) −1.4(29.5) −2.3(27.9) 2.9(37.2) 4.9(40.8) 6.7(44.1) 10.9(51.6) 11.4(52.5) 9.1(48.4) 5.5(41.9) 0.0(32.0) −0.5(31.1) −2.9(26.8) Average precipitation mm (inches) 60.7(2.39) 51.9(2.04) 43.9(1.73) 55.0(2.17) 46.5(1.83) 16.5(0.65) 4.1(0.16) 8.2(0.32) 32.2(1.27) 83.6(3.29) 87.6(3.45) 95.1(3.74) 585.3(23.04) Source: IPMA[17] Climate data for Évora (Nossa Senhora da Saúde), elevation: 321 m or 1,053 ft, 1961-1990 normals and extremes Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °C (°F) 21.0(69.8) 24.2(75.6) 26.0(78.8) 29.6(85.3) 34.2(93.6) 41.0(105.8) 40.6(105.1) 39.5(103.1) 39.7(103.5) 32.4(90.3) 28.4(83.1) 21.5(70.7) 41.0(105.8) Average high °C (°F) 12.8(55.0) 13.7(56.7) 15.9(60.6) 17.8(64.0) 21.6(70.9) 26.2(79.2) 30.0(86.0) 30.2(86.4) 27.4(81.3) 21.7(71.1) 16.3(61.3) 13.1(55.6) 20.6(69.0) Daily mean °C (°F) 9.4(48.9) 10.2(50.4) 11.8(53.2) 13.4(56.1) 16.3(61.3) 20.1(68.2) 23.0(73.4) 23.2(73.8) 21.6(70.9) 17.3(63.1) 12.7(54.9) 9.9(49.8) 15.7(60.3) Average low °C (°F) 6.1(43.0) 6.7(44.1) 7.7(45.9) 8.9(48.0) 11.1(52.0) 14.0(57.2) 16.0(60.8) 16.3(61.3) 15.7(60.3) 12.9(55.2) 9.1(48.4) 6.6(43.9) 10.9(51.7) Record low °C (°F) −2.9(26.8) −2.1(28.2) −0.8(30.6) 2.0(35.6) 4.9(40.8) 6.7(44.1) 9.8(49.6) 11.0(51.8) 7.6(45.7) 4.0(39.2) 0.6(33.1) −2.9(26.8) −2.9(26.8) Average precipitation mm (inches) 88.0(3.46) 86.0(3.39) 57.0(2.24) 56.0(2.20) 38.0(1.50) 29.0(1.14) 8.0(0.31) 4.0(0.16) 27.0(1.06) 69.0(2.72) 80.0(3.15) 85.0(3.35) 627(24.68) Average precipitation days (≥ 1.0 mm) 10.0 10.0 7.0 8.0 6.0 3.0 1.0 trace 3.0 7.0 9.0 9.0 73 Average relative humidity (%) 79.0 77.0 70.0 67.0 63.0 58.0 52.0 51.0 56.0 67.0 75.0 79.0 66.2 Mean monthly sunshine hours 148.0 148.0 203.0 220.0 285.0 301.0 363.0 346.0 251.0 204.0 158.0 144.0 2,771 Source: NOAA[18] Human geography[edit] Jardim Diana, downtown Évora Évora is a pleasant medium-sized city and has numerous monuments. Due to its long history, monuments and buildings are its main attraction to outsiders. However, there are numerous "Festas Populares" celebrating saints, holidays, "Feiras" (fairs) and cultural events (such as televised musical presentations) sponsored by the municipality and other organizations[19]The municipality consists of the following 12 civil parishes:[20] Bacelo e Senhora da Saúde Canaviais Évora (São Mamede, Sé, São Pedro e Santo Antão) Malagueira e Horta das Figueiras Nossa Senhora da Graça do Divor Nossa Senhora da Tourega e Nossa Senhora de Guadalupe Nossa Senhora de Machede São Bento do Mato São Manços e São Vicente do Pigeiro São Miguel de Machede São Sebastião da Giesteira e Nossa Senhora da Boa Fé Torre de Coelheiros International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Portugal Évora is twinned with: Angra do Heroísmo, Portugal, since 1986. Chartres, France, since 2003. Mozambique Island, Mozambique, since 1997. Suzdal, Russia, since 1986. Tønsberg, Norway, since 2003. Matera, Italy, since 2003. Évora is also part of the Most Ancient European Towns Network. Economy[edit] Largo das Portas da Moura. Évora is the chief city of the Alentejo region, and plays a role as an important agricultural and services center. It is home to several institutions with great importance for the region, like the state-run University of Évora and district hospital. Évora has tried to develop the aerospace sector, and has been chosen to host the Portuguese Aeronautical Cluster after Brazilian aircraft manufacturer giant Embraer decided to establish in the city two factories (one of metallic structures and other of composite structures) for the production of aircraft parts along with its European Engineering Center.[21] The city's aeronautical park, which includes an aerodrome, is about to receive a number of other investments related to the aeronautical industry, amongst which the most noteworthy investments are the ones of Lauak[22] and Mecachrome.[23]Due to its extensive historical and cultural importance, Évora, as well as the surrounding area, has seen in the past few years a great increase in the tourism sector, which fomented the creation of many hotels, bed-and-breakfasts and various other styles of accommodation. Some of its most visited sites include the Roman Temple of Évora, the Chapel of Bones, the Cathedral of Évora, Évora's Museum and its historical centre. Transport[edit] Évora can be reached by bus or train, with the construction of a high speed train link to Lisbon and Madrid is planned. There is a small airfield, the Évora Municipal Airport, currently without commercial airline service. The closest major airports are: Beja, Lisbon, Faro and Badajoz. Architecture[edit] Historic Centre of ÉvoraUNESCO World Heritage SiteCriteriaCultural: (ii)(iv)Reference361Inscription1986 (10th Session) Roman temple Giraldo Square in Évora Prehistoric[edit] Anta Grande do Zambujeiro, about 10 km (6 mi) from Évora near Valverde: It is the larger dolmen in the region. Cromeleque dos Almendres, 15 km (9 mi) from Évora: Megalithic monument, a cromlech with archaeoastronomical interest.Civic[edit] Church of Nossa Senhora da Graça Sé – cathedral of Évora The city of Évora is marked by the historic square in the Praça do Geraldo, where King Duarte constructed the Estaus Palace. The square is marked by the Henriquina fountain, dating to 1570, that includes eight jets symbolizing the eight streets that lead to the square. At the northern end of the square is the Church of Saint Andrew (Portuguese: Igreja de Santo Antão) built by Manuel Pires, in the 16th century. A rather large church three-nave church, includes a valuable altar antependium from the 13th century in bas relief. In 1483, Fernando II, the Duke of Braganza was executed in the square, in the presence of his brother-in-law king John II. This square also witnessed thousands of autos-da-fé during the Inquisition; there were 22000 condemnations, during the course of 200 years.[24] Fountain of Portas de Moura (Portuguese: Chafariz das Portas de Moura/Fonte da Porta de Moura), the Renaissance fountain (located in the Largo das Portas de Moura) was built in 1556, and an original design that includes globe surrounded by water (referencing the Age of Discovery). Holy Spirit College of the Order of Christ (Portuguese: Colégio do Espírito Santo/Colégio da Companhia de Jesus/Universidade de Évora), today a nucleus of the University of Évora, the former Jesuit college was ordered constructed by Cardinal-King Henrique in 1559, and includes 16th century Mannerist elements, in addition to academic buildings constructed between the 17th-18th century (including cloister). Royal Palace of Évora: Remnants of a palace built by King Manuel I in Gothic-Renaissance style. According to some chroniclers, it was in this palace, in 1497, that Vasco da Gama was given the command of the squadron he would lead on his maritime journey to India. Palace of the Counts of Basto (Portuguese: Palácio dos Condes de Basto / Paço de São Miguel da Freiria / Palácio do Pátio de São Miguel), a primitive Moorish castle and later residence of the Afonsine dynastic kings. Its outer architecture displays features of Gothic, Manueline, Mudéjar and Renaissance styles. Palace of the Dukes of Cadaval (Portuguese: Paço dos Duques de Cadaval/Palácio dos Duques de Cadaval), a 17th-century palace, built from the remains of an old castle (burnt down in 1384), and later serving as Governors and Royal residences. The palace includes Manueline-Moorish architectural elements (including the Tower of the Five Shields), and whose first-floor houses a collection of manuscripts, family portraits and religious art from the 16th century. Prata Aqueduct (Portuguese: Aqueduto da Água de Prata), designed by military architect Francisco de Arruda (who previously designed the Belém Tower, it was built during the reign of by King João III between 1531 and 1537, the huge arches which stretched 9 kilometres (6 miles) to supply water from the interior to Évora. Originally, the aqueduct ended in the Praça do Giraldo, and bisected the city, resulting in the construction of houses, shops and cafés built between the arches (such as in the areas of Rua da Cano, Travessa das Nunes and Rua do Salvador street). A segment of the Roman wall and foundations of period buildings are preserved along Travessa Alcárcova de Cima, a narrow lane in the historic center. This structure was mentioned in the epic poem Os Lusíadas by Luís de Camões. Aqueduto da Água de Prata with baled and wrapped hay, northwest of Évora Roman Temple of Évora (Portuguese: Templo romano de Évora), improperly referred to as the Temple of Diana, was a 1st-century (in some references 2nd or 3rd century) temple, dedicated to the cult of Emperor Augustus, that was incorporated into mediaeval building and, thus, survived destruction. Évora's most famous landmark, it is constructed of 7.68 m (25.20 ft) Corinthian columns and fourteen granite columns, and whose base, capitals and the architraves of marble excavated from Estremoz.Religious[edit] Cathedral of Évora (Portuguese: Catedral de Évora): Mainly built between 1280 and 1340, it is one of the most important gothic monuments of Portugal. The cathedral has a notable main portal with statues of the Apostles (around 1335) and a beautiful nave and cloister. One transept chapel is Manueline and the outstanding main chapel is Baroque. The pipeorgan and choir stalls are renaissance (around 1566). Chapel of São Brás (Portuguese: Capela de São Brás) Built around 1480, it is a good example of Mudéjar-Gothic with cylindrical buttresses. Only open for prayer. Saint Francis Church (Igreja de São Francisco): Built between the end of the 15th and the early 16th centuries in mixed Gothic-Manueline styles. The wide nave is a masterpiece of late Gothic architecture. Contains many chapels decorated in Baroque style, including the Chapel of Bones (Capela dos Ossos), totally covered with human bones. Lóios Convent and Church: Built in the 15th century, contains a number of tombs; the church and the cloister are Gothic in style, with a Manueline chapterhouse with a magnificent portal. The church interior is covered in azulejos (ceramic tiles) from the 18th century. In 1965 it has been converted into a top-end pousadaNotable people[edit] João Manuel, Prince of Portugal Maria Leal da Costa, 2009 Inês Cristina Zuber Gallery[edit] Partial view of Évora's Roman temple, with the city's cathedral at the background Praça do Giraldo, Évora Sé de Évora, Alentejo Évora's panorama Évora, Portugal Igreja de Santo Antão, Alentejo, Portugal Olden times[edit] Abd al-Majid ibn Abdun (c.1050- 1135 in Évora) was a poet from Al-Andalus Maria of Portugal (1342–1375) a Portuguese infanta (princess), first daughter of King Peter I Garcia de Resende (1470–1536) a Portuguese poet and editor. He served King John II as a page and private secretary Miguel da Silva (c.1480-1556) a Portuguese nobleman, appointed by King Manuel I as ambassador to Rome in 1514 André de Resende (1498–1573) a Dominican friar and the father of archaeology in Portugal Cristóvão da Gama (c.1516–1542) a Portuguese military commander who led a Portuguese army of 400 musketeers on a crusade in Ethiopia and Somalia Gaspar da Cruz (c.1520–1570) a Portuguese Dominican friar who traveled to Asia and wrote one of the first detailed European accounts about China. João Manuel, Prince of Portugal (1537–1554) a Portuguese infante (prince), the eighth son of King John III Luís Mendes de Vasconcellos (c.1542–1623) a Portuguese nobleman, colonial Governor of Angola and 55th Grand Master of the Order of Saint John Pedro Fernandes de Queirós (1565–1614) a Portuguese navigator in the service of Spain, known for the Spanish voyages of discovery in the Pacific Ocean João dos Santos (Évora – Goa 1622) a Portuguese Dominican missionary in India and Africa Estevão Brioso de Figueiredo (1630–1689) a Roman Catholic prelate, served as Bishop of Funchal (1683–1689) and the first Bishop of Olinda (1676–1683) José Ribeiro da Fonseca (1690-1752) a Portuguese Franciscan, who became Bishop of Porto Joaquim Heliodoro da Cunha Rivara (1809–1879) a Portuguese physician, professor, intellectual and politicianModern times[edit] José Cutileiro (born 1934) a Portuguese diplomat and writer Vitorino Salomé Vieira (born 1942) a Portuguese singer-songwriter whose music combines the traditional music of Alentejo and urban popular song António Livramento (1943–1999) a Portuguese roller hockey player of world renown and coach Vítor Norte (born 1951) a Portuguese actor and voice actor Carlos Francisco Carvalho Falé (born 1952) a former Portuguese footballer, played 271 games for Lusitano de Évora Hernâni Neves (born 1963) known as Hernâni, is a retired Portuguese football and beach soccer player Maria Leal da Costa (born 1964) a Portuguese sculptor, she is developing the Alentejo sculpture park João Magueijo (born 1967) a Portuguese cosmologist and professor in Theoretical Physics at Imperial College London Orlanda Velez Isidro (born 1972) a Portuguese classically trained coloratura soprano; preferred genre is Renaissance and Baroque repertoire Inês Zuber (born 1980) a Portuguese politician, was MEP from 2012 to 2016 for the Portuguese Communist Party Carla Matadinho (born 1982) a Portuguese model.See also[edit] Portugal portal University of Évora Evora Tambacounda 2004 Evora IPRReferences[edit] Notes ^ "Évora". The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language (5th ed.). Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. 2014. Retrieved 5 May 2019. ^ "Évora". Merriam-Webster Dictionary. Retrieved 5 May 2019. ^ Instituto Nacional de Estatística ^ "Áreas das freguesias, concelhos, distritos e país". Archived from the original on 5 November 2018. Retrieved 5 November 2018. ^ MAETN (1999). "diktyo". classic-web.archive.org. Archived from the original on 22 October 2005. Retrieved 19 May 2011. ^ Classificação Expresso das melhores cidades portuguesas para viver em 2007, Expresso ^ "Edição Impressa". Jornal.publico.clix.pt. Retrieved 6 May 2009.[dead link] ^ "York's ancient origins". Yorkshire-england.co.uk. Retrieved 12 March 2013. ^ "The Mineral Industry of Portugal in 2002" (PDF). Retrieved 8 July 2009. ^ "Évora". Fikeonline.net. Archived from the original on 23 July 2011. Retrieved 6 May 2009. ^ [1] ^ Jac Weller, Wellington in the Peninsula, Kaye & Ward, p34 ^ "Evora, Portugal Climate Summary". Weatherbase. Retrieved 7 March 2015. ^ Potes, Miguel Joaquim Fernandes (2008). "Climatologia e qualidade da água na Bacia Hidrográfica do Guadiana". dspace.uevora.pt. Retrieved 19 April 2019. ^ Costa, Rita Marques. "As cidades europeias estão mais quentes. Portugal está no fim da lista". PÚBLICO (in Portuguese). Retrieved 19 April 2019. ^ "Climate normals 1981-2010 - Évora". Portuguese Institute of Meteorology. Retrieved 7 March 2015. ^ "Climate Normals - Évora 1981-2010". Portuguese Institute of Meteorology. Retrieved 7 March 2015. ^ "Évora (08557) - WMO Weather Station". NOAA. Retrieved 19 April 2019. ^ Região de Turismo de Évora in Portuguese. ^ Diário da República. "Law nr. 11-A/2013, page 552 46" (pdf) (in Portuguese). Retrieved 10 July 2014. ^ "Fábricas da Embraer em Évora vão aumentar número de trabalhadores em 30%". Económico (in Portuguese). 16 February 2015. Archived from the original on 29 January 2016. Retrieved 12 January 2016. ^ "Franceses projetam nova fábrica de aeronáutica em Évora". dinheirovivo.pt (in Portuguese). 15 November 2015. Retrieved 12 January 2016. ^ "Empresa francesa projecta nova fábrica de componentes para aeronáutica em Évora". Económico (in Portuguese). 15 November 2015. Archived from the original on 29 January 2016. Retrieved 12 January 2016. ^ Guia de Portugal. Estremadura, Alentejo, Algarve. Ed. F. C. Gulbenkian, 1991. p. 54. SourcesTurner, J. - Grove Dictionary of Art - Macmillan Publishers Ltd., 1996; ISBN 0-19-517068-7 The Rough Guide to Portugal - 11th edition March 2005 - ISBN 1-84353-438-X Rentes de Carvalho J. - Portugal, um guia para amigos - In Dutch translation : Portugal - De Arbeiderspers, Amsterdam; ninth edition August 1999 ISBN 90-295-3466-4External links[edit] Évora travel guide from Wikivoyage Media related to Évora at Wikimedia Commons Town Hall official website Évora´s Article by Gina Modesto in Accessible Travel Magazine, October 2007 (Error 404 2009-6-4) Map of Évora Évora Bilíngue PT/BG Évora Tourism Office - Évora Tour GuidevteMost Ancient European Towns Network Argos (Greece) Béziers (France) Cádiz (Spain) Colchester (UK) Cork (Ireland) Évora (Portugal) Maastricht (Netherlands) Roskilde (Denmark) Tongeren (Belgium) Worms (Germany) vteWorld Heritage Sites in PortugalNorte Alto Douro Wine Region Historic Centre of Guimarães Historic Centre of Porto Prehistoric Rock Art Sites in the Côa Valley and Siega Verde1 Sanctuary of Bom Jesus do Monte in BragaCentro Alcobaça Monastery Batalha Monastery Convent of Christ in Tomar University of Coimbra – Alta and SofiaLisboa Cultural Landscape of Sintra Royal Building of Mafra – Palace, Basilica, Convent, Cerco Garden and Hunting Park (Tapada) Monastery of the Hieronymites and Belém TowerAlentejo Historic Centre of Évora Garrison Border Town of Elvas and its FortificationsAzores Historic Centre of Angra do Heroísmo Landscape of the Pico Island Vineyard CultureMadeira Laurisilva1 Shared with other region/s and Spain vteMunicipalities of Évora District Alandroal Arraiolos Borba Estremoz Évora Montemor-o-Novo Mora Mourão Portel Redondo Reguengos de Monsaraz Vendas Novas Viana do Alentejo Vila Viçosa Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Évora&oldid=902240033" Categories: ÉvoraCities in PortugalWorld Heritage Sites in PortugalRoman towns and cities in PortugalMunicipalities of Évora DistrictHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from October 2010CS1 Portuguese-language sources (pt)Use dmy dates from August 2014Articles with short descriptionCoordinates on WikidataArticles with hAudio microformatsArticles containing Proto-Celtic-language textAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from April 2019Articles containing Portuguese-language text Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikivoyage Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Languages العربيةAragonésBân-lâm-gúБеларускаяBrezhonegCatalàCebuanoČeštinaDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoEstremeñuEuskaraفارسیFrançaisGalego한국어ՀայերենԱրեւմտահայերէնHrvatskiBahasa IndonesiaÍslenskaItalianoעבריתJawaქართულიLatinaLietuviųMagyarمازِرونیBahasa MelayuMirandésNederlands日本語OccitanپنجابیPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийScotsSimple EnglishSlovenčinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaதமிழ்Татарча/tatarçaไทยTürkçeУкраїнськаTiếng ViệtVolapükWinaray中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 17 June 2019, at 14:25 (UTC). 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ZME Science posts about Evora

The smaller jewels of Portugal: Coimbra, Evora, Aveiro and Braga

Thu, Mar 10, 2016


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