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(14 May 1872 – 22 December 1961) was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as the Archbishop of Florence from 1931 until his death, and was elevated to the cardinalate in 1933.
On 30 January 1932, he was appointed Bishop of Padua by Pope Pius XI. Agostini received his episcopal consecration on the following 10 April from Bishop Longhin, with Archbishop
and Bishop Eugenio Beccegato serving as co-consecrators. He was Apostolic Administrator of Treviso from 8 March to 6 December 1936, and later named Patriarch of Venice on 5 February 1949.
The outbreak of World War I led to his conscription on 17 June 1917 and he remained there until 13 April 1920. On 31 March 1923 Bishop Giacinto Longhin ordained him into the priesthood. He continued his studies in Padua and received a degree in natural sciences. He also met
- future cardinal and Servant of God. From 1928 he taught various subjects that included humanities and mathematics.
On 12 July 1954, Florit was appointed Coadjutor Archbishop of Florence and Titular Archbishop of "Hierapolis in Syria". He received his episcopal consecration on the following 12 September from Cardinal Clemente Micara, with Archbishop Luigi Traglia and Bishop Emilio Pizzoni serving as co-consecrators, in the Lateran Basilica. Florit succeeded the late
as Archbishop of Florence on 9 March 1962, and then attended the Second Vatican Council until 1965. During the Council, he was heavily involved with the drafting of its document on Divine Revelation.
Silvano Piovanelli was born in Borgo San Lorenzo, in the province of Florence, on 21 February 1924. He studied at the seminary of Florence from 1935 to 1947, and was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal
on 13 July 1947. He then served as a curate in the industrial town of Rifredi until October 1948, when he became vice-rector of minor seminary of Florence. He resumed his pastoral ministry in 1961 as a parish priest in Castelfiorentino, and was raised to the rank of Chaplain of His Holiness on 26 October 1966. From 1979 to 1982, he was vicar general of the Archdiocese of Florence.
Bartoletti commenced his studies for the priesthood in Florence in 1937 and was later sent to Rome for his theological studies at the Almo Collegio Capranica there in 1934. It was there that he met Giulio Belvederi and the rector - and future cardinal - Augustin Bea. He also attended the Gregorian University for additional studies. Upon his return to Florence he received his ordination to the priesthood from
in 1939; his return was short lived for he returned to Rome for further studies at the Pontifical Biblical Institute in sacred scripture.
The Delegation for the Assistance of Jewish Emigrants DELASEM Jewish welfare, turned resistance organisation operated with the assistance of various Catholic clergymen, including Cardinal Pietro Boetto, who headed the diocese of Genoa, and his secretary Father Francesco Repetto; Archbishop Giovanni Cicali and Bishops
of Florence, Giuseppe Placido Nicolini of Assisi, Maurilio Fossati of Torino, and Antonio Torrini of Lucca. Many priests also assisted the mainly Jewish led organisation, including the Capuchin Father Maria Benedetto (Pierre-Marie Benoit) in Rome and the Papal Nuncio in Switzerland Filippo Bernardini. When the Jewish president of the DELASEM was arrested, Fr Benoit was named the acting president, and its meetings were held at the Capuchin College in Rome.
Father Repetto found support in the Jewish and Catholic religious authorities, in particular the rabbis Riccardo Reuven Pacifici in Genoa and Nathan Cassuto in Florence (until their deportation with a big part of their families: Rav Riccardo Pacifici was deported with his wife Wanda Abenaim, his uncle Rav Samuele Avraham Pacifici, vice-rabbi, and his wife, Emma Polacco and daughter, Elena. The buried remains of Elena Pacifici have been recently discovered in the little Catholic cemetery of Swierklany Dolne, not far from Auschwitz, thanks to the investigations of an Israeli-Polish Shoah- researcher, Yaki Gantz. Rav Nathan Cassuto was deported with his wife Anna Di Gioacchino, who managed to save herself from deportation, only to die tragically at war's end in Palestine after making aliyah. So too were the bishops Pietro Boetto in Genoa,
of Florence, Giuseppe Placido Nicolini of Assisi, Maurilio Fossati of Turin, Alfredo Ildefonso Schuster of Milan, and Antonio Torrini of Lucca.
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