Synonyms for domenico_grimani or Related words with domenico_grimani

silvio_valenti_gonzaga              bernardino_spada              francesco_pisani              francesco_soderini              vincenzo_vannutelli              ugo_poletti              clemente_micara              annibale_albani              pietro_aldobrandini              ercole_gonzaga              tolomeo_gallio              costantino_patrizi_naro              giacomo_biffi              giovanni_colonna              fabrizio_paolucci              stefano_borgia              luigi_lambruschini              ercole_consalvi              michele_bonelli              domenico_capranica              girolamo_colonna              camillo_massimo              carlo_odescalchi              sebastiano_baggio              napoleone_orsini              cristoforo_madruzzo              jean_marie_villot              benedetto_giustiniani              domenico_della_rovere              giovanni_francesco_commendone              francesco_marchetti_selvaggiani              fransoni              serafino_vannutelli              amleto_giovanni_cicognani              guido_bentivoglio              decio_azzolino              benedetto_aloisi_masella              flavio_chigi              jean_du_bellay              giuseppe_albani              fiorenzo_angelini              giuseppe_spinelli              giuseppe_pizzardo              paolo_emilio_sfondrati              giovanni_salviati              lorenzo_campeggio              giuliano_cesarini              alessandro_albani              luigi_capponi              ippolito_aldobrandini             

Examples of "domenico_grimani"
He was married to Caterina Loredan. The doge's son, Domenico Grimani, became a cardinal in 1493.
On behalf of Hurault several agents bought some manuscripts from private collections and libraries, among them books from the library of Cardinal Domenico Grimani.
While a protégé of Cardinal Domenico Grimani Clovio engraved medals and seals for him, as well as the Grimani Commentary Ms., an important early illuminated book (now Sir John Soane's Museum, London).
Domenico Grimani (19 February 1461 – 27 August 1523) was an Italian nobleman, theologian and cardinal. Like most noble churchman of his era Grimani was an ecclesiastical pluralist, holding numerous posts and benefices. Desiderius Erasmus dedicated to Grimani his "Musica".
Under Domenico Grimani (cardinal since 1497), Austrian Friuli was added to the territory of the patriarchate whose jurisdiction thus extended over some Austrian dioceses. In 1623 provost of Aquileia Albert Pessler, on behalf of Ferdinand II, Holy Roman Emperor, requested establishment of the Bishipric of Gorizia and removing the Austrian dioceses from jurisdiction of the Patriarchate of Aquileia.
After acquiring in his native town a thorough knowledge of Hebrew, rabbinic literature, mathematics, and philosophy, he went to Rome to study medicine. There his learning won for him a prominent place among scholars; and when Reuchlin was at Rome (1498-1500) and desired to perfect his knowledge of Hebrew literature, Cardinal Domenico Grimani advised him to apply to Obadiah.
He moved to Italy at age 18 and entered the household of Cardinal Marino Grimani where he was trained as a painter. Between 1516 and ca 1523 Clovio may have lived with Marino in the residence of the latter’s uncle Cardinal Domenico Grimani in Rome. Clovio studied under Giulio Romano during this early period.
The National Archaeological Museum was established in 1523 by Cardinal Domenico Grimani. This Museum has a great collection of Greek and Roman sculptures, ceramics, coins and stones dating back as far as the 1st Century B.C. Some of the archeological collections from the Correr Museum are also housed here.
Nephew of Cardinal Domenico Grimani, brother of Marino Grimani and a member of the Venetian noble family of the Grimani, he was the fourth son of Gerolamo Grimani and Elena Priuli. He was bishop of Ceneda from 1520 to 1531 and from 1540 to 1545.
Another important student of del Medigo's at that time was Domenico Grimani, a Venetian, who eventually became the Cardinal of San Marco. Grimani proved to be a consistent patron, and with his encouragement, del Medigo wrote several manuscripts which received wide distribution among Italian philosophers.
Although some form of fortification existed from the abbey's very beginnings, a true line of walls was added in the 10th century after the Magyar assault. In 1431 it had up to seven towers, only one of which remains today; this was restored to the current Renaissance appearance by lay abbots Giovanni Michiel and Domenico Grimani (late 15th–early 16th centuries), while in the 18th century a stone bridge replaced the previous drawbridge.
The Grimani Breviary, long in the library of San Marco and the Biblioteca Marciana, Venice, is a key work in the late history of Flemish illuminated manuscripts. It was produced in Ghent and Bruges ca 1515-1520 and by 1520 owned, though possibly not originally commissioned, by Cardinal Domenico Grimani. Several leading artists, including Simon Bening, the Master of James IV of Scotland and Gerard David contributed some of their finest work to it.
Born in Brussels, he trained there with Bernard Van Orley. His early life appears to have been spent in Italy, where he carefully studied the paintings of Raphael, and declared himself as his pupil. In 1530 he was at work at some scene-painting, representing a triumphal arch to be erected on the occasion of the coronation of Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor in Bologna, and he then left for Spain, on the advice, it is said, of Cardinal Domenico Grimani, and spent the rest of his life in that country, only returning to Brussels about 1563 or 1565.
Grimani was a large collector, owning works by artists such as Leonardo da Vinci, Giorgione, Titian, Hans Memling, Hieronymus Bosch, Raphael and others: his collection now forms part of the Museo d'Antichità in the Doge's Palace in Venice, while several of his codexes are in the Archbishop's Library at Udine. The Grimani Breviary, now in the Biblioteca Marciana of Venice, is a key work in the late history of Flemish illuminated manuscripts. It was produced in Ghent and Bruges ca 1515-1520 and by 1520 owned, though possibly not originally commissioned, by Domenico Grimani. Several leading artists, including Simon Bening and Gerard David contributed some of their finest work to it.
Michelangelo's main source of inspiration for his Adam in his "Creation of Adam" may have been a cameo showing a nude Augustus Caesar riding sidesaddle on a Capricorn. This cameo is now at Alnwick Castle, Northumberland. The cameo used to belong to cardinal Domenico Grimani who lived in Rome while Michelangelo painted the ceiling. Evidence suggests that Michelangelo and Grimani were friends. Some scholars have been dissatisfied with the theory Michelangelo being mainly inspired by Lorenzo Ghiberti's Adam in his "Creation of Adam". This cameo offers an alternative theory.
The palace has a three parts composition with a small backyard. The façade, sporting characteristically massive window arches, is decorated with polychrome marble. The most striking feature of the interior is the "Sala di Psiche" (c. 1540), with frescoes by Francesco Menzocchi, Camillo Mantovano and Francesco Salviati. Other artists who worked to the palace's decoration include Taddeo Zuccari and Giovanni da Udine. The palace once held the collections amassed by Cardinal Domenico Grimani and Giovanni Grimani and displayed in a high ceiling room: the Tribune. These were donated to the Republic.
Giovanni Martini's first signed work, in 1501, is the altarpiece "St. Mark and St. John the Baptist, with Saints Stephen, Jerome, Ermacore, Abbot Anthony, and the Blessed Bertrand", located in the Chapel of St. Mark in Udine Cathedral. This work was highly criticized by Giacomo Gordino, the dean of the chapter of the cathedral, in a letter to Domenico Grimani, Patriarch of Aquileia, complaining of the martial aspect given to St. Mark by the painter, which may be a portrait of Antonio Loredan, lieutenant of Friuli. Another altarpiece, the "St. Ursula Altarpiece", dated 1507 on its back, was created for the Saint Peter Martyr church in Udine. These two altarpieces demonstrate Martini's knowledge of the works of Alvise Vivarini and Cima da Conegliano, and are connected with the traditions of Friuli.
In 1513 he entered the congregation of the Order of the Augustinian Canons of San Salvatore of Bologna, taking up residence in the monastery of San Secundo, one of the order's houses in Gubbio. In 1524 he went to the mother cloister in Bologna, from where he briefly attended courses in Hebrew and rhetoric at the University of Bologna. In 1529 he was sent by his congregation to the Monastery of Sant' Antonio di Castello in Venice, where, due to his expertise in biblical languages and humanist textual criticism, he was placed in charge of the monastery's library, donated to the canons by Cardinal Domenico Grimani. Many of the collection's biblical, Hebrew, and philosophical works had once been owned by Pico della Mirandola.