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Oriana is primarily a female given name, widespread, even if not very common, in European languages.

Oriana (film)

Oriana is a 1985 Venezuelan film directed by Fina Torres and written by Antoine Lacomblez and Torres herself. Set in a hacienda or ranch, this drama tells the story of Maria, a woman that returns to the house where she spent a short time as a girl to discover some secrets about her aunt, the title character, who died and left the property to her.

The film won the Caméra d'Or Prize at the 1985 Cannes Film Festival as the best first feature. It was Fina Torres first feature film and won many awards at the time. It was selected as the Venezuelan entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 58th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.

Oriana (disambiguation)

Oriana is a female name.

Oriana or Oriane may also refer to:

  • Oriana (horse), a British Thoroughbred racehorse, foaled 1807
  • Oriana (film), a 1985 film by Fina Torres
  • Oriana (grape), another name for the Italian wine grape Uva Rara
  • SS Oriana (1959), a 1959-built ocean liner
  • MV Oriana (1994), a 1995-built cruise ship
  • Oriana, a 19th-century play by James Albery
  • "Oriana (September 24, 1988)", a song by Al Di Meola from Kiss My Axe
  • Oriane Ou la Cinquième Couleur, a 2002 novel by Paul-Loup Sulitzer
  • Oriana, Windows software for circular statistics/orientation analysis
  • Oriana Cinema, an art-deco building in Fremantle, Western Australia, demolished in 1972
  • Orianna, the Lady of Clockwork, a playable champion character in the action real-time strategy video game League of Legends
  • Orania, Northern Cape, an Afrikaner community in South Africa.
  • Oriane, a fictional character in the novel Labyrinth by Kate Mosse.
Oriana (horse)

Oriana (1807–after 1826) was a British Thoroughbred racehorse and broodmare who won the classic Oaks Stakes at Epsom Downs Racecourse in 1810. The Northern-trained filly won the Oaks on her first appearance and finished third against colts in the St Leger Stakes at Doncaster in her only other race that year. She won one of her three races in 1811 and was later exported to become a broodmare in Ireland.