Synonyms for carlo_rezzonico or Related words with carlo_rezzonico

michele_bonelli              pietro_aldobrandini              girolamo_colonna              pietro_ottoboni              flavio_chigi              giacomo_savelli              ippolito_aldobrandini              innocenzo_cibo              guido_ascanio_sforza              carlo_confalonieri              francesco_soderini              alfonso_gesualdo              giovanni_morone              francesco_barberini              di_sciarra              giovanni_colonna              cristoforo_madruzzo              galeazzo_marescotti              giovanni_francesco_commendone              bartolomeo_pacca              benedetto_aloisi_masella              annibale_albani              rainiero              francesco_pisani              sfondrati              iuniore              di_montalto              tolomeo_gallio              giuliano_cesarini              luigi_lambruschini              della_genga              teodoro_trivulzio              guido_bentivoglio              lorenzo_pucci              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              costantino_patrizi_naro              benedetto_odescalchi              fabrizio_paolucci              ugo_poletti              lorenzo_campeggio              ercole_consalvi              serafino_vannutelli              clemente_micara              girolamo_simoncelli              dei_conti_di_segni              ss_cosma_damiano              antonio_barberini              francesco_maidalchini              di_santa_fiora              giovanni_gaetano_orsini             



Examples of "carlo_rezzonico"
The Papal conclave, May 15 – July 6, 1758, convoked after the death of Pope Benedict XIV, was the conclave that elected Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico of Venice, who took the name Clement XIII.
Artworks include a "St. Demetrius" attributed to the early Tintoretto (c. 1547) and a crucifix attributed to Andrea Brustolon. An inscription in the interior recalls the baptism of Carlo Rezzonico, future Pope Clement XIII, occurred here on 29 March 1693.
Carlo Rezzonico (25 April 1724 – 26 January 1799) was a cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church. He is sometimes referred to as "The Younger" to distinguish him from his uncle Pope Clement XIII who also bore the name "Carlo Rezzonico". He served as Vice-Chancellor of the Holy Roman Church (1758–1763), Camerlengo of the Holy Roman Church (1763–1799) and Secretary of the Roman Inquisition (1777–1799). He was also bishop of Sabina (1773–1776) and Bishop of Porto e Santa Rufina (1776–1799). As Cardinal Camerlengo he participated in the papal conclave, 1769 and papal conclave, 1774-1775.
Cardinal Marcantonio Colonna, taking advantage of the small number of electors, mostly curial cardinals belonging to his zelanti faction, tried to release Father Ricci from prison. This initiative obtained support of camerlengo Carlo Rezzonico and of Cardinal of York, but the anti-Jesuit faction was strong enough to frustrate it.
Born in Macerata, Marche, he studied hydraulics and law in Rome and then was ordained priest. Later he became auditor of Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico and served in the Fabric of Saint Peter. In 1773 he was named Treasurer general of the Apostolic Camera.
Other families took on the name "della Torre" (or German "Thurn") without being male descendants of the Milan family (like the countess Alexandrine of Taxis in 1650, such changing her family name into Thurn und Taxis, or cardinal Carlo Rezzonico who in 1758 became Pope Clement XIII).
In the final ballot on May 19, 1769 Cardinal Lorenzo Ganganelli was elected to the papacy receiving all votes except of his own, which he gave to Carlo Rezzonico, nephew of Clement XIII and one of the leaders of "Zelanti". He took the name of Clement XIV, in honour of Clement XIII, who had elevated him to the cardinalate.
On February 22, 1775 the Pope-elect was consecrated bishop of Rome by Cardinal Dean Gian Francesco Albani, bishop of Porto e Santa Rufina, assisted by Sub-dean Henry Benedict Stuart, bishop of Frascati, and Camerlengo Carlo Rezzonico, bishop of Sabina. On the same day he was also solemnly crowned by Cardinal Alessandro Albani, protodeacon of S. Maria in Via Lata.
The palace was erected in the 17th century by the Fontana family. The palace was occupied in the late 1600s by the Rezzonico family, recently added to the Venetian Patriciate. The larger Ca' Rezzonico palace was under construction. In 1693, Carlo Rezzonico, the future Pope Clement XIII was born here. After the fall of the Venetian Republic, the palace was purchased by the banker Johann Conrad Reck, then sold to the Levi, and then Sullam families.
In 1758, putting an end to an engagement to be married he was ordained to the priesthood. Braschi was also appointed as the Referendary of the Apostolic Signatura in 1758 and held that position until 1759. He also became the auditor and secretary of Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico, the nephew of Pope Clement XIII. In 1766, he was appointed as the treasurer of the camera apostolica by Pope Clement XIII.
On July 6 in the evening Carlo Rezzonico was elected Pope, receiving thirty-one votes out of forty-four, one more than the required majority of two-thirds. The remaining thirteen (including his own) fell to Cardinal Dean Rainiero d'Elci. Rezzonico accepted his election and took the name of Clement XIII, in honour of Pope Clement XII, who had elevated him to the cardinalate in 1737. He was crowned on July 16 in the loggia of the patriarchal Vatican Basilica by protodeacon Alessandro Albani.
The arrival of Cardinal von Rodt on June 29 with the instructions of the Imperial Court was the turning point of the conclave. He initially tried to achieve an agreement with the French, but having failed, he turned toward the "Zelanti" faction. Direct negotiations between von Rodt and Spinelli resulted in the proposal for election of the Venetian Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico, bishop of Padua. On July 6 in the morning the bishop of Padua received eight votes in the ballot and four additional in the "accessus". Portocarrero, Albani and the French cardinals initially opposed, but finally agreed for him. After the consultations of French Cardinals with ambassador Laon it became clear that Rezzonico would be elected to the Papacy.
He served as a canon of the collegiate church of San Biagio in Cento in 1763. He went to Rome in 1765 to continue his studies. He entered the Roman prelature in the pontificate of Pope Clement XIV, when he was 30 years old. He served as a relator of the S.C. of Good Government from 1775 and as such, he visited several localities of the Papal States in the provinces of Sabina, Marittima e Campagna, Benevento and Pontecorvo. He served as a civil auditor of the Camerlengo of the Holy Roman Church, Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico. After the first restoration of the papal government in Rome, Pope Pius VII named him head of the particular deputation for the Grascia on 9 July 1800. He served as an auditor of the Sacred Roman Rota for Bologna from February 1801; he entered in functions on 15 December 1801 and was sworn in on 8 January 1802. He received the diaconate on 1 January 1803.
The leader of "Zelanti" was Cardinal Marcantonio Colonna. The other representatives of this faction were Giovanni Battista Rezzonico, his relative Carlo Rezzonico, who occupied the important office of the camerlengo of the Holy Roman Church, Gian Francesco Albani, dean of the College of Cardinals, and Alessandro Albani, archdeacon of the College. The Rezzonichi represented the radical wing of this faction, while the Albanis and Colonna represented the moderate wing. Among the anti-Jesuit cardinals the main leader was Cardinal de Bernis, ambassador of Louis XVI of France. The interests of Charles III of Spain were represented by Cardona, interests of Ferdinand III of Sicily/Ferdinand IV of Naples by Orsini, while those of Maria Theresa of Austria and her son Joseph II, Holy Roman Emperor were under the care of Migazzi and Corsini. Also very influential was Cardinal Giraud, former nuncio in France. Several cardinals were not counted among the members of these factions.
The site is reached by via Santa Sabina, which ends in the small, picturesque piazza dei Cavallieri di Malta enclosed on two sides by the cypresses of the garden of the Benedictines backing the fantasy screen of obelisks and stele constructed in 1765 to designs by Giovanni Battista Piranesi, one of the very few executed designs by this etcher of Roman views who prided himself on being an architect. Ahead rises the Neo-Romanesque campanile of the Church of San Anselmo (1893-1900) attached to the international Benedictine seminary ("Seminario Internazionale Benedittino"). On the third, right-hand side is the monumental entrance screen, also designed by Piranesi under commission from Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico, nephew of Pope Clement XIII. The Villa is arguably best known for a small hole in the arch-headed central "portone", through which the copper-green dome of Saint Peter's Basilica, the center of Roman Catholicism, can be viewed at the end of a garden allée framed in clipped cypresses ("illustration").
The Bishop Peter Barozzi wanted to modernize the church with the construction of a new great presbytery second way et structure romanae ecclesiae Saint Peter, the project by Bernardo Rossellino for the choir of St. Peter's Basilica. The first stone of start the work was blessed and placed in the foundation the May 6, 1522 by Cardinal Francis Pisani who with the Canons and the prebendati funded the reconstruction. The project continued over two centuries. The January 2, 1551 the chapter of canons approved the model for the presbytery by Michelangelo Buonarroti to replace that of Jacopo Sansovino. The design of Michelangelo was completed within the next few decades. The presbytery was inaugurated by Bishop Federico Cornaro the April 14, 1582. Cornaro had to remove the old medieval bell tower initiated by Cardinal Pisani. The old facade was extended and adorned. Toward 1635 the construction of the right arm of the transept was begun and in 1693 the left side. The remains of the old cathedral were gradually removed and the new nave, designed by Gerolamo Frigimelica and Francesco Maria Preti, as well as Giambattista Novello built on the same site. The Casthedral was consecrated on August 25, 1754 by Cardinal Carlo Rezzonico. It was then designated a minor basilica. Construction of the dome began in 1756 under the direction of John Glory and Giorgio Massari.
The papal conclave in 1769 was almost completely dominated by the problem of the Society of Jesus. The Sacred College of Cardinals was divided into two blocs: pro-Jesuits and anti-Jesuits, but several cardinals were neutral. The pro-Jesuit faction, called "Zelanti", grouped Italian curial cardinals who opposed the secular influences on the Church. Their leaders were Gian Francesco and Alessandro Albani and cardinal-nephew of the deceased pope Carlo Rezzonico. The anti-Jesuit bloc (called also "court faction") grouped crown-cardinals of the Catholic Powers: France, Spain and Naples. Respectively ruled at the time by Louis XV of France, Charles III of Spain and Ferdinand III of Sicily/Ferdinand IV of Naples. In spite of the national divisions they worked together for the main goal – suppression of the Society of Jesus. The Bourbon courts had decided to put the official leadership of this bloc in the hands of the French Cardinal de Bernis. He and his colleagues were instructed to block every pro-Jesuit candidature, even with the official exclusion if necessary. Several cardinals, among them Lorenzo Ganganelli, did not belong to either faction.