Di Lambretta a Milano (Lambretta in Milan) Clear iPhone Case
Clear iPhone Case
Our Slim Cases are constructed as a one-piece, impact resistant, flexible plastic hard case with an extremely slim profile. Simply snap the case onto your phone for solid protection and direct access to all device features. Protect your iPhone 8 Plus with a unique Society6 phone case featuring wrap around art designed by artists from around the world.
Made to order
Each Society6 product is individually printed and assembled when you order it, so please allow 3-5 days manufacture time for your custom product.
We want you to be stoked with your purchase, so if you’re not, let us know. We offer a 100% Happiness Guarantee, which means free refunds and exchanges.
Every purchase pays an artist
Society6 artists live all over the world, and every purchase puts money right in their pockets. We’ve been helping artists do what they love since 2009.
Also available as
The etymology of Milan (Lombard: Milan \[miˈlã\]) is uncertain. One theory holds that the Latin name Mediolanum comes from the Latin words medio (in the middle) and planus (plain). However, some scholars believe lanum comes from the Celtic root lan, meaning an enclosure or demarcated territory (source of the Welsh word 'llan', meaning a sanctuary or church) in which Celtic communities used to build shrines. Hence, Mediolanum could signify the central town or sanctuary of a Celtic tribe. Indeed, the name "Mediolanum" is borne by about sixty Gallo-Roman sites in France, e.g. Saintes (Mediolanum Santonum) and Évreux (Mediolanum Aulercorum). In addition, another theory links the name to the boar sow (the Scrofa semilanuta) an ancient emblem of the city, fancifully accounted for in Andrea Alciato's Emblemata (1584), beneath a woodcut of the first raising of the city walls, where a boar is seen lifted from the excavation, and the etymology of Mediolanum given as "half-wool", explained in Latin and in French. The foundation of Milan is credited to two Celtic peoples, the Bituriges and the Aedui, having as their emblems a ram and a boar; therefore "The city's symbol is a wool-bearing boar, an animal of double form, here with sharp bristles, there with sleek wool." Alciato credits Ambrose for his account. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Milan
More from this artist
Shop all from this artist
Verified member since 1970
Di Lambretta a Milano (Lambretta in Milan)
Leave a comment