|Città di Cori|
location of Cori in the Province of Latina
|• Mayor||Mauro Primio De Lillis|
|• Total||86 km2 (33 sq mi)|
|Elevation||384 m (1,260 ft)|
(28 February 2017)
|• Density||130/km2 (330/sq mi)|
|Time zone||UTC+1 (CET)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC+2 (CEST)|
|Patron saint||Madonna del Soccorso|
|Saint day||Second Sunday in May|
Cori suffered a steep decline in the early centuries of the Middle Ages. It was often allied with its neighbour Velletri. It was a possession of the Annibaldi until 1234, when it went back to the Papal suzerainty, under which (apart from a short period under Ladislaus of Naples in 1400–10) it remained until the unification of Italy.
It has been part of the province of Latina since 1934.
The hilly region of Cori is permitted to produce both red and white Italian DOC wine, with the region producing more white wines. Grapes are limited to a harvest yield of 16 tonnes/ha with finished white wines needing a minimum alcohol level of 11% and finished reds needing 11.5%. The white wines are a blend of up to 70% Malvasia di Candia, up to 40% Trebbiano and up to 30% Bellone and Giallo. The reds are composed of 40-60% Montepulciano and 20-40% Nero Buono, 10-30% Cesanese.
- The Temple of Hercules, early 1st century BC. It is a national monument of Italy.
- Sanctuary of Madonna del Soccorso.
- Santa Maria della Pietà, originally in Romanesque style, rebuilt in the 17th century
- Church of St. Francis (1521–26).
- Church of Santa Oliva, built in 1467–85 over a Roman temple dedicated to Janus. In the apse is a fresco of Pinturicchio's school. Annexed is a cloister from 1480. Nearby are the remains of the Temple of Castor and Pollux (a 1st-century BC restoration of the 5th-century BC sanctuary).
- Polygonal walls
- Ponte della Catena ("Chain Bridge"), of Roman origin.
- Oratory of SS. Annunziata, with frescos.
- Church of St. John the Baptist (16th century).
Cori is twinned with:
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