Aeolian Islands: The Lighthouse of the Tyrrhenian Sea
Matthew J. Riggs
This paper will take a look at the geological features of the Aeolian Islands. This paper will be looking at the age, types, and features of the Aeolian Islands. By using scholarly journals, other internet resources, and the OneNote notebook to better organize and help interpret information. In hopes of helping other geology students get a better understanding for a beautiful geological feature and to answer the question: “Why is this site important?”
Aeolian Islands: The arc of the Tyrrhenian Sea
Italy has always been a staple for beautiful designs. Speaking from an architectural view there is the Roman Colosseum, the Florence Cathedral, and the Pantheon just to name a few. Italy is also known for having some of the top fashion designers, from Giorgio Armani to Gianni and Donatella Versace. It seems as though Italians have an eye for design and creating. Has anyone ever wondered why Italians have this eye and seem constantly inspired? Well, maybe it has to do with all the natural wonders that surround them that are so beautiful. The Seven Sister
The Aeolian Islands are a grouping of seven islands they are known as a volcanic archipelago, which is a chain of volcanic islands. In the case of the Aeolian Islands which are an arc. The seven islands that make up the Aeolian Islands are: Laipari, Stromboli, Vulcano, Salina, Panarea, Filicudi, and Alicudi. The islands lay just off the coast of Sicily in the Tyrrhenian Sea, with Vulcano being the closest to the country. However, the largest of the eight islands is Lipari and Basiluzzo being the smallest and technically not big enough to be considered in the arc. Their name comes from the demigod of wind, Aeolus. The islands have been popular tourist spots in the summer months. People also inhabit these islands; they have received the nickname Eolians.
Lighthouses of Tyrrhenian Sea...
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