Synonyms for costantino_patrizi_naro or Related words with costantino_patrizi_naro

enrico_caetani              basilio_pompilj              ugo_poletti              leonardo_antonelli              marzio_ginetti              luigi_lambruschini              sebastiano_baggio              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              giuseppe_spinelli              carlo_odescalchi              vincenzo_vannutelli              francesco_pisani              pietro_respighi              francesco_marchetti_selvaggiani              giacomo_biffi              pietro_fumasoni_biondi              clemente_micara              tolomeo_gallio              agnelo_rossi              amleto_giovanni_cicognani              elia_dalla_costa              gian_francesco_albani              adeodato_giovanni_piazza              fiorenzo_angelini              annibale_albani              francesco_marchisano              fabrizio_paolucci              fransoni              bernardino_spada              cesare_facchinetti              filippo_boncompagni              antonio_agliardi              agostino_vallini              luigi_traglia              michele_bonelli              girolamo_grimaldi              crescenzio_sepe              ulderico_carpegna              flavio_chigi              fabrizio_spada              domenico_ferrata              filippo_antonio_gualterio              francesco_soderini              innocenzo_cibo              cerretti              alfonso_gesualdo              benedetto_aloisi_masella              scipione_gonzaga              serafino_vannutelli              giovanni_mercati             



Examples of "costantino_patrizi_naro"
Costantino Patrizi Naro JUD (4 September 1798 – 17 December 1876) was a long-serving Italian Cardinal who became Dean of the College of Cardinals. Cardinal Benedetto Naro was his great-uncle.
He was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on June 7, 1873. Following his return to Baltimore, he became pastor of St. Gregory the Great Church. He was named vicar general of the Archdiocese of Baltimore on July 6, 1908.
He was ordained to the priesthood on 17 May 1856, by Costantino Patrizi Naro, Cardinal Vicar General of Rome. He returned to the diocese of Mantua where he worked as a professor of ecclesiastical history, moral theology, and canon law at its seminary. He was created Domestic prelate of His Holiness on 10 March 1871.
Burke continued his studies at the Pontifical North American College in Rome, where he was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on May 22, 1875. On his return to Chicago, he was assigned to serve as a curate at St. Mary's Church. From 1878 to 1887, he was rector of St. Mary's Church in Joliet.
On January 8, 1866, he was appointed Latin Patriarch of Constantinople by Pope Pius IX and Dean of the Assistants to the Pontifical Throne. He received his episcopal consecration on the following February 25 from Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro. He was later named auditor general of the Apostolic Chamber on March 31, 1875.
Ignatius Horstmann was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to Frederick and Catherine (née Weber) Horstmann. After graduating from Central High School, he attended St. Joseph's College and St. Charles Borromeo Seminary. In 1860 he was sent to further his studies in Rome at the Pontifical North American College, where he was one of the first students. While in Rome, Horstmann was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on June 10, 1865. He earned his Doctor of Divinity degree the following year.
While in Rome, Shanley was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on May 30, 1874. At age 22, he was below the age requirement for ordination but was granted a dispensation on account of his frail health. Upon his return to Minnesota, he became an assistant pastor at St. Paul Cathedral under Rev. Ireland, whom Shanley succeeded as pastor in 1884. He also served as secretary of the Archdiocese and editor of the weekly "Northwestern Chronicle".
The General Congregation having decided in favor of proceeding to the beatification, Blessed Pius IX commanded the Brief of Beatification to be prepared. The Very Reverend Peter Jan Beckx, Superior General of the Society of Jesus, petitioned Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro to order the publication of the Brief, and his request was granted. The Brief was read and the solemn beatification took place in the Basilica of St Peter, Rome on November 10, 1853. Many miracles have been claimed to have been the reward of those who have invoked her intercession, especially in America, of which she seems pleased to show herself the especial patroness.
On July 18, 1859, Becker was ordained a priest by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro at the Basilica of St. John Lateran. Following his return to the United States, he was assigned to a mission including Martinsburg and Berkeley Springs in West Virginia. When his churches were turned into barracks during the Civil War, he was appointed to the faculty of Mount St. Mary's College in Emmitsburg, Maryland, where he served as professor of theology, ecclesiastical history, and Sacred Scriptures. He later became secretary to Archbishop Martin Spalding, whom he assisted in the preparation for the Second Plenary Council of Baltimore in 1866. He afterwards served as pastor of St. Peter's Church in Richmond.
While in Rome, he was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on June 10, 1865. Upon his return to Cincinnati in October 1865, Richter was named professor of dogmatic theology, philosophy, and liturgy at Mount St. Mary's Seminary. He also served as chaplain to the Sisters of Charity at Cedar Grove, and became vice-president of Mount St. Mary's in 1866. From 1870 to 1883, he was the founding pastor of St. Lawrence Church in the Price Hill neighborhood of Cincinnati.
Canon Charles M. Ménard (1845–1896), pastor of St. Joseph Church (now Co-Cathedral) in Thibodaux, Louisiana, made a pilgrimage to Rome in 1867, marking the anniversary of the martyrdom of Saint Peter the Apostle. Longing to bring back an important relic for the veneration of his parishioners, he requested an audience of Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro. Patrizi owned two such relics: one of Saint Prosper, as well as part of the arm-bone of Saint Valeria. After much persuasion, the Cardinal agreed to relinquish the latter.
On March 20, 1874, Jacobini was appointed Titular Archbishop of "Thessalonica" by Pope Pius IX. He received his episcopal consecration on the following March 24 from Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro. He was named Nuncio to Austria three days later, on March 27, 1874. Pope Leo XIII created Jacobini Cardinal-Priest of "Santa Maria della Vittoria" in the consistory of September 19, 1879. He was decorated with the Grand Cross of the Austrian Order of Sankt Stefan in 1880. On December 16 of that same year, Jacobini was appointed Vatican Secretary of State (essentially the Pope's prime minister) and Administrator of the Wealth of the Holy See.
Farley was ordained a priest by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on June 11, 1870. His first assignment, following his return to New York, was as a curate at St. Peter's Church in New Brighton, Staten Island, where he remained for two years. Following the appointment of Francis McNeirny to the Diocese of Albany, Farley became secretary to Archbishop John McCloskey in 1872. He accompanied McCloskey to the 1878 papal conclave, but they arrived after the election of Pope Leo XIII had already taken place.
On 25 September 1857 Pace Forno was appointed as the Coadjutor Bishop of Malta to assist Archbishop Sant. He was ordained bishop on October 4 by Costantino Patrizi Naro the Cardinal Bishop of Albano. Just two months later he succeeded as the Bishop of Malta with the titular title of Archbishop of Rhodes. Archbishop Gaetano Pace Forno is mostly remembered in Ħamrun as the founder of the name of the parish in the same village. The chosen patron saint of Ħamrun was Saint Cajetan, Archbishop Pace Forno's own patron saint. In 1864 the Maltese diocese was divided into two when the Diocese of Gozo was erected by Pope Pius IX. Thus Gozo became as suffragan to Malta. He died on July 22, 1874 having served as Bishop of Malta for 16 years.
O'Connor was ordained a priest in Rome on June 1, 1833 by then-Archbishop (later Cardinal) Costantino Patrizi Naro. He was then appointed Vice-Rector of the Pontifical Irish College in the same city. He also served as an agent of the Irish bishops with the Holy See, and gained the friendship and esteem of both Pope Gregory XVI and Cardinal Nicholas Wiseman. In 1834, he returned to his native country and served as a curate in Fermoy. He was also chaplain at for the convent of the Presentation Sisters in Doneraile. He applied for the position of professor of dogmatic theology at Maynooth College but was persuaded by a colleague, Peter Kenrick, to pursue a teaching position in the United States.
Recognizing his potentials, Bishop Bataillon took Gatafahefa with him to Sydney, Australia for further education. In 1856, he took him to Europe along with two other Polynesian students: a Rotuman named Rafaele and a Wallisian named Motesito. They visited France and Rome, Italy where Gatafahefa met Pope Pius IX. Staying in Rome, the three students attended the Propaganda College and studied to become priests. He was the only one of the Polynesian students to finish his studies and was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro on 10 June 1865 at the Archbasilica of St. John Lateran. Thus he became the first Polynesian to be ordained a priest. Despite his training in Europe, his later appointments in Tonga, Samoa, Wallis and Futuna were met with controversy. Encyclopedic sources claim that Bishop Bataillon believed that Gatafahefa was attempting to persuade the people of Futuna to distance themselves from European Roman Catholic clergymen.
Pawlu Micallef was born in Valletta Malta on May 15, 1818 He joined the Augustinian Order and was ordained priest on March 6, 1841. Pope Pius IX appointed him as Vicar General of the Order in 1855. He was confirmed later in 1859. He served in this post until 1865. On 21 December 1863 Micallef was appointed as the Bishop of Città di Castello in Umbria He was consecrated bishop on January 10, 1864 in Rome by Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro. In 1866, he was appointed as the Apostolic Administrator of the Diocese of Gozo in Malta after the death of its bishop, Michael Francis Buttigieg. He held this post for two years until Antonio Grech Delicata was appointed as the new bishop of Gozo. In 1871 Bishop Micallef was appointed as the Archbishop of Pisa, replacing Cosimo Corsi after his death He was one of the bishops who participated in the First Vatican Council which began in 1869 till 1870. Archbishop Micallef died in Pisa on 8 March 1883 and was buried in the Cathedral.
Del Corona - along with Pia Elena Bruzzi Bonaguidi - was received in private audience by Pope Pius IX on 8 May 1872, receiving his blessing and his encouragement of his work. He was granted the pontiff's personal imprimatur to found the "Asylum" of Bolognese as well as his own religious congregation. That same year, he was appointed as the Prior of the Convent of San Marco. He founded the Dominican Sisters of the Holy Spirit in 1872 while in San Miniato, culminating the work that he began almost a decade prior. Pius IX appointed him in 1874 as the Coadjutor Bishop of San Miniato and Pope Leo XIII appointed him as the Bishop of San Miniato in 1897 after the death of the bishop. Del Corona received his episcopal consecration on 3 January 1875 under Costantino Patrizi Naro in the church of Saint Apollinaris. He later retired the position in 1906 due to his serious ill health however Pope Pius X refused and instead appointed the Archbishop of Pisa as the apostolic administrator until he could find a replacement; he settled on the latter in 1907. As a result, he was appointed as the Titular Archbishop of Sardica. On the fiftieth anniversary of his ordination to the priesthood, Pius X personally sent his apostolic blessing in a handwritten letter to him.
The Pope, after listening to the representations of the young Rossi, said: "These are but the dreams of an archæologist"; and he added that he had works of more importance on which to spend his money. Nevertheless, he ordered the purchase to be made, and he allotted an annual revenue of 18,000 francs to be applied for excavations and future discoveries. The Commission of Sacred Archæology was then appointed to superintend the application of this fund to work in the Catacombs and elsewhere. The first meeting of this Commission was held in Rome at 1851, at the residence of Cardinal Costantino Patrizi Naro, who presided over it by virtue of his office, and selected its members, first amongst them being the Pope's Sacristan, Mgr. Castellani, whose office up till then included that of the preservation of sacred relics. Mgr. Vincenzo Tizzani, a distinguished scholar, Professor of History in the Roman University; Marino Marini, Canon of St. Peter's; Father Marchi, S.J., and G. B. De Rossi, were the first members.