Synonyms for angelo_acciaioli or Related words with angelo_acciaioli

rainiero              alfonso_gesualdo              gerardo_bianchi              giacomo_savelli              fabrizio_paolucci              ulderico_carpegna              moricotti              rodolfo_pio              scipione_rebiba              francesco_piccolomini              calini              anacletan_priest              della_suburra              pseudocardinal              galantino              innocenzo_cibo              antonio_correr              oliviero_carafa              tolomeo_gallio              eduardo_martínez_somalo              cesare_facchinetti              maria_nuova              landolfo              giovanni_francesco_commendone              gaetano_bisleti              crisogono              girolamo_grimaldi              cristoforo_madruzzo              flavio_chigi              rebiba              velletri_segni              ss_vito_modesto              girolamo_bernerio              ippolito_aldobrandini              ancona_osimo              innocentine              hugh_aycelin              rainaldo              marzio_ginetti              francesco_soderini              bettazzi              galeazzo_marescotti              benedetto_aloisi_masella              luigi_lambruschini              prassede              anacletan              sclafenati              pietro_ottoboni              prignano              valenti_gonzaga             



Examples of "angelo_acciaioli"
Angelo Acciaioli (1298 – October 4, 1357) was an Italian Roman Catholic bishop from Florence.
Francesco Nelli (Florence – Naples, 1363) was the secretary of bishop Angelo Acciaioli I and a pastor at the Prior of the Church of the Holy Apostles in Florence. Nelli corresponded much with Francesco Petrarch as is evident by the fifty letters still existing of his to Petrarch, and the thirty-eight letters still existing from Petrarch to him. Six of the nineteen letters of Petrarch's "Liber sine nomine" are addressed to Nelli.
The resurrected boy is in the middle of the composition, sitting with his hands together on a bed covered with Eastern-style drapes. St. Francis, appearing as an apparition, blesses him from the sky, while, on either side, a group of people attend the scene. Among the people portrayed are numerous figures from contemporary Florence. The five women on the left are probably Sassetti's daughters, their husbands or fiancées being visible on the right in the foreground. The last man in the first left row is Ghirlandaio himself. Also notable is the presence of a Moorish female servant. Other figures portrayed on the right include Maso degli Albizzi, Angelo Acciaioli, Palla Strozzi and Neri di Gino Capponi. The last two people on the right are probably Poliziano and Fonzio.
Born in Florence, Angelo was elected Bishop of Rapolla in 1375, but in 1383 he was transferred to the see of Florence where he had been preceded by a previous family member many years before, Angelo Acciaioli. He was promoted to the cardinalate on 17 December 1384 by Pope Urban VI. He defended legality of the election of Urban VI and his successors against the claims of the antipopes Clement VII and Benedict XIII. In the Papal conclave, 1389 he was actively working on being elected to the papacy, but an anonymous narrative of the Conclave accuses him of simony (bribery), managing thereby to acquire six votes of the thirteen cardinals in the Conclave. Legate of Pope Boniface IX in the Kingdom of Naples in 1390 and in Hungary in 1403. He served as the Latin Archbishop of Patras, and hence ruler of a virtually independent domain in the northwestern Peloponnese, from 1395 to 1400.
These letters were sent to his closest friends, which many times were well known figures to the public. So that he would not divulge their identities, he withheld these particular 19 letters and published this book "without a name" on any letter. Among these public figures were Philippe de Cabassoles, bishop of Cavaillon; Cola di Rienzo, a political leader; Francesco Nelli, secretary to the bishop Angelo Acciaioli I; Niccola di Capoccia, a cardinal; Lapo da Castiglionchio of Florence; Rinaldo Cavalchini, the son of the notary Oliviero; Stefano Colonna the Elder, the son of Giovanni Colonna who was one of the most important political figures in Rome; and Ildebrandino Conti, a bishop of Padua. In Letter 19, there was an appendix added addressed to the Holy Roman Emperor Charles IV as a final plea to move the papacy back to Rome.
Nerio was the son of Jacopo Acciaioli and Bartolommea Ricasoli, and younger brother of Donato and elder brother of Giovanni. When his relative Niccolò Acciaioli, grand seneschal of Naples, who owned lands and castles in Achaea and Corinth and had created Donato his vicar in Greece, died (1371), his son and successor, Angelo Acciaioli, replaced Donato with Nerio in Greece. He participated in the crusader Council of Thebes in October 1373, but all its planning came to naught. In 1374, when the Catalan vicar general of Athens, Matthew of Peralta, died, Nerio swooped down on Megara and took it. It was the first action of his long career of conquest and aggrandisement. Subsequent to his capture of Megara, Nerio was involved in almost constant warfare with the Catalans who ruled in Athens.
The fleet sailed down the Dalmatian coast, stopping at Pula (Pola), Dubrovnik (Ragusa), Corfu and finally Koroni (Coron), which was under Venetian control. There Amadeus learned that Marie de Bourbon, daughter of Duke Louis II of Bourbon, whose sister Bonne was Amadeus's wife, was being besieged in her castle at Pylos (Navarino) by the Archbishop of Patras, Angelo Acciaioli, who had seized her lands on behalf of Philip of Taranto, her brother-in-law, who disputed the claim to the Principality of Achaea by Marie on behalf of her young son, Hugh, whose father was the late Robert of Taranto. Early in 1366 Marie and Hugh had raised an army of mercenaries from Cyprus and Provence, and had begun to reclaim the territory of the principality she claimed. During negotiations, Marie's castellan of Pylos, Guillaume de Talay, had arrested Simone del Poggio, the bailiff of Philip of Taranto, and imprisoned him in Pylos's dungeons. By the time of Amadeus's arrival, a counter-offensive led by the archbishop had cornered Marie and Hugh in Pylos. The count of Savoy was requested to arbitrate. He determined that Marie should renounce any claim over Patras, and that the archbishop should evacuate his troops from southern Achaea and leave Marie in peaceful possession of it. The "damsel in distress" rescued and "the rights of the church" defended, Amadeus returned to his ships.