Synonyms for di_montalto or Related words with di_montalto

alessandro_peretti              girolamo_colonna              tolomeo_gallio              guido_ascanio_sforza              carlo_barberini              cinzio              michele_bonelli              pietro_aldobrandini              bevilacqua_aldobrandini              di_santa_fiora              lorenzo_pucci              alderano_cybo              girolamo_mattei              francesco_pisani              cybo              francesco_soderini              alfonso_gesualdo              annibale_albani              giovanni_colonna              sfondrati              girolamo_bernerio              iuniore              di_sciarra              napoleone_orsini              ercole_gonzaga              francesco_barberini              teodoro_trivulzio              marco_cornaro              ippolito_aldobrandini              bernardino_spada              fabrizio_paolucci              odoardo_farnese              tomacelli              giovanni_salviati              cesare_facchinetti              virginio_orsini              pietro_riario              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              alessandro_farnese              carlo_rezzonico              rinaldo_este              giuliano_cesarini              alfredo_ildefonso_schuster              cristoforo_madruzzo              carlo_carafa              trivulzio              alessandro_cesarini              altemps              antonio_barberini              luigi_capponi             

Examples of "di_montalto"
Francesco Peretti di Montalto (1597 – 4 May 1655) was an Italian Catholic Cardinal.
The Baroque facade was added between 1655 and 1663 by Carlo Rainaldi, at the expense of Cardinal Francesco Peretti di Montalto, nephew of Alessandro.
Cardinal Montalto was in turn the uncle of Cardinal Francesco Peretti di Montalto (1597‑1655), raised to the purple in 1641.
Maria d’ Aragona (1503-1568; born in d’Avalos Castello in Ischia) was the daughter of Duke Ferdinando di Montalto and Castellona Cardona and the granddaughter of King Ferdinand I of Naples, also called King Ferrante.
Polissena Ruffo (1400 Cariati - 17 July 1420) was a princess of Calabria. Princess of Rossano, countess of Corigliano and Montalto was the daughter of Carlo Ruffo di Montalto and Ceccarella Sanseverino.
The painting called the "Madonna di Montalto" was commissioned by Cardinal Alessandro Peretti from the painter Annibale Carracci but the painting never was reached the town and remains in Bologna. The baptismal font was sculpted in 1652.
Over the years, Verdea has been known under a variety of synonyms including: Colombana, Colombana bianca (in Tuscany), Colombana del Picciolli, Colombana di Peccioli (in Tuscany), Colombano, Doree d'Italia, Doree d'Italie, Gambo rosso, Paradisa, Paradisa di Bologne, Paradssiotto, Paradizia, S. Colombano, San Colombano, San Colombano Paradiso d'Italia, Sancolombana, Vardea, Verdea di Montalto, Verdecana and Verdicchio Giallo.
His most successful period followed, lasting into the 1460s, during which his understanding of way in which Piero della Francesca was using light is evident. Works from this period include the "Crocifissione e santi" at Castello di Fiordimonte (1456), the "Madonna e santi" from church of San Francesco (1462), and the "Madonna della Misericordia" at Villa di Montalto (1468).
Andreas Lanfranchi was ordained a priest the Congregation of Clerics Regular of the Divine Providence. On 19 Dec 1650, he was appointed by Pope Innocent X as Bishop of Ugento. On 8 Jan 1651, he was consecrated bishop by Francesco Peretti di Montalto, Archbishop of Monreale with Ranuccio Scotti Douglas, Bishop Emeritus of Borgo San Donnino, and Francesco Biglia, Bishop of Pavia, as co-consecrators. He served as Bishop of Ugento until his death in 1659.
Duke Juan III Luis de la Cerda y Manuel de Portugal, 5th Duke of Medinaceli, was an Ambassador in Portugal and a Knight of the Order of the Golden Fleece. He was married four times. His first wife, Isabella d'Aragona (bef. 1543 - August 1578) was the daughter of Antonio d'Aragona, (1506–1543). His second wife was Duca di Montalto and after 1578, he married Juana de la Lama. His 4th wife was Marquesa de la Adrada, daughter of Gonzalo Fernández de la Lama.
Born in 1468 at Canino, Latium (then part of the Papal States), Alessandro Farnese was the oldest son of Pier Luigi I Farnese, Signore di Montalto (1435–1487) and his wife Giovanna Caetani, a member of the Caetani family which had also produced Pope Boniface VIII. The Farnese family had prospered over the centuries but it was Alessandro’s ascendency to the papacy and his dedication to family interests which brought about the most significant increase in the family’s wealth and power.
The Bust of Alessandro Peretti di Montalto is a portrait sculpture by the Italian artist Gian Lorenzo Bernini. Executed in 1622 and 1623, the sculpture is currently housed in the Kunsthalle Hamburg, in Germany. Although possibly mentioned by one of Bernini's early biographers, the bust had been considered lost and therefore makes no appearance in Rudolf Wittkower's catalogue of Bernini’s sculptures of 1955. However, the bust was identified in the 1980s and is now considered an authentic work by Bernini.
Conn went to Rome in the summer of 1623, to work in the household of Cardinal Alessandro Peretti di Montalto, who left him a legacy on his death at the end of the year. He then transferred his services as secretary to Cardinal Francesco Barberini, and accompanied him when he went to France as nuncio. He was subsequently made canon of St Lawrence in Damaso and secretary to the Congregation of Rites. He also joined the Franciscan Order.
Colloca was born in Milan to Loredana and Mario Colloca. Her first major film role was in "Van Helsing", in which she played Verona, one of Dracula's brides. In September 2004, at the medieval castle Castello di Montalto in Tuscany she married the Australian actor Richard Roxburgh who played Dracula in that film. They have two sons, Raphael Jack Domenico Roxburgh born in 2007 and Miro Gianni David Roxburgh born in 2010. She currently resides in Sydney, Australia.
On 19 December 1650, Charles Impellizzeri was appointed during the papacy of Pope Innocent X as Bishop of Mazara del Vallo. On 8 January 1651, he was consecrated bishop by Francesco Peretti di Montalto, Archbishop of Monreale, with Ranuccio Scotti Douglas, Bishop Emeritus of Borgo San Donnino, and Francesco Biglia, Bishop of Pavia, serving as co-consecrators. He served as Bishop of Mazara del Vallo until his death on 1656.
Following the death of Gambara in 1587, he was succeeded as Apostolic Administrator of Viterbo, by the 17-year-old nephew of Pope Sixtus V, Cardinal Alessandro Peretti di Montalto. It was this mere youth who completed the project at Bagnaia and built the second casino. The two casini differ most in their frescoes: frescoes of landscapes in the Gambara and in the Montalto frescoes by a later artist in a more classical style. In the Gambara Casino the vaulted frescoed loggias are a riot of colour highlighting the architectural detail, while in the Montalto Casino the principal reception room is a combination of fresco and plaster sculpture, almost trompe l'oeil.
Popes often had only a few choices for the creation of a Cardinal Nephew. According to papal historian Frederic Baumgartner, Pope Sixtus V's (1585–1590) reign "started badly" because Alessandro Peretti di Montalto was "his only nephew eligible for the office, but he could hardly serve the Pope as a trustworthy confidant", causing several cardinals to refuse to attend his investiture. Another papal historian Ludwig von Pastor notes that "the misfortune of Pope Pamphilj was that the only person in his family who would have had the qualities necessary to fill such a position was a woman".
Peretti was born to an Italian noble family. By birth he was to be the successor of his father; Prince of Venafro, Venetian patrician, Marquis of San Martino, Count of Celano and Baron of Pescina. But he was also a nephew of Cardinal Alessandro Peretti di Montalto and a great-grand-nephew of Pope Sixtus V. As his father's only son he was urged to marry to continue the family line. He chose the "Princess of Cesi" but his father disapproved. Dismayed by his father's prohibition he ran away from home and went to Rome to become a priest.
In 1596, Andrea Bacci of Sant'Elpidio a Mare, a winemaker who also served as a physician to Felice Peretti di Montalto before his elevation to Pope Sixtus V noted that a grape known as "Rossese bianco" or "Roxeise" had been producing wine of high quality and reputation since the 15th century. However, it is impossible to know if this grape is the Rossese bianco grape of Roddino and Sinio or one of the other many Italian wine grapes that have been known as Rossese.
Giulia Farnese was born in Canino, Latium, Italy. Her parents were Pier Luigi Farnese, Signore di Montalto (1435–1487), and his wife Giovanna Caetani. One earlier member of this dynasty had been Pope Boniface VIII (1294–1303). She had four siblings. Her oldest brother, Alessandro, was a notary who embarked on an ecclesiastical career. Her second brother, Bartolomeo, became Lord of Montalto in Alessandro's place, married Iolanda Monaldeschi, and had issue. Her third brother, Angelo, was a lord who married Lella Orsini and had female issue. The fourth sibling was a sister, Girolama.