The town's name derives from the Latin proper name of a person "Pacilius", to which by adding the suffix "anus" (denotes ownership), meaning, therefore, "the territories of Pacilius". Municipality in the province of Pordenone, whose territory is situated on the border the region of Veneto, the main center is located in an area where the two rivers Livenza and Meduna meet, not far from the city of Pordenone. Devoted mainly to a farming tradition, recently the industrial production of chairs and bricks have helped the economic development of the area. A preferred residential area for several noble families in the past, it features a selection of beautiful villas in Venetian style, built between the XV and the XVIII centuries.
Pasiano has Roman origins, as evidenced by its name and confirmed by the discovery in the area of Roman finds. Built near the centuration of Concordia, it assumed great importance that it preserved even after the fall of the Roman Empire. During the Middle Ages the territory of Pasiano became a Parish that had jurisdiction over a vast area. It belonged first to the Bishops of Concordia and then, from the time period between the XII and the late XVIII century, it was a fief under the domain of the Lords of Prata. The municipality was established only in the Napoleonic era.
- the Church of St. Paul, of which the exact construction year is uncertain, but mentioned in a document of the XII century. The original building was demolished and rebuilt several times, and today features a single nave plan, while inside it preserves altars of the XVII century, a valuable wooden Baroque altar, several paintings, statues and an XVIII century painted altarpiece;
- the old Romanesque Parish Church, of the original building remains only the choir and two XVIII century statues in the square. The Bell Tower dates back to 1378;
- the Church of St. Anne in the district of St. Andrew, is in Neoclassical style and it construction dates back to the XVII century. It was originally the chapel of the family Comparetti, and later became property of the Morpurgo;
- the Church of San Biagio Vecchio in Azzanello was originally built in the XV century. The present building dates from the XX century and retains only a few parts of the former one, including a XVI century fresco recently discovered and restored;
- Villa Montereale;
- Villa Zancariol;
- Villa Cavazza;
- Villa Gozzi.