Synonyms for fabrizio_paolucci or Related words with fabrizio_paolucci

tolomeo_gallio              annibale_albani              clemente_micara              ippolito_aldobrandini              luigi_lambruschini              ugo_poletti              flavio_chigi              rodolfo_pio              guido_ascanio_sforza              girolamo_colonna              serafino_vannutelli              michele_bonelli              cristoforo_madruzzo              girolamo_bernerio              iuniore              benedetto_aloisi_masella              cesare_facchinetti              galeazzo_marescotti              vincenzo_vannutelli              giovanni_francesco_commendone              marzio_ginetti              innocenzo_cibo              francesco_pisani              costantino_patrizi_naro              alfonso_gesualdo              francesco_soderini              bernardino_spada              pietro_aldobrandini              giacomo_savelli              luigi_cornaro              carlo_confalonieri              giuseppe_albani              di_sciarra              di_santa_fiora              cerretti              lorenzo_pucci              fabrizio_spada              giuseppe_pizzardo              francesco_marchetti_selvaggiani              bolognetti              giovanni_salviati              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              luigi_traglia              napoleone_orsini              di_montalto              giovanni_colonna              rainiero              camillo_massimo              alessandro_albani              gaetano_bisleti             



Examples of "fabrizio_paolucci"
Fabrizio Paolucci (1726–1810) was a marquis ("marchese") of the patrician Paolucci family. He is a relative of cardinal Fabrizio Paolucci, and an ancestor of Fabrizio Paolucci, who wrote biographies on the family.
Fabrizio Paolucci (1565 – 30 Jan 1625) was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Bishop of Città della Pieve (1605–1625).
Fabrizio Paolucci (2 April 1651 - 12 June 1726) was an Italian cardinal in the Roman Catholic Church, appointed by Pope Innocent XII.
On 28 Dec 1698, he was consecrated bishop by Fabrizio Paolucci, Bishop of Ferrara, with Prospero Bottini, Titular Archbishop of "Myra", and Sperello Sperelli, Bishop Emeritus of Terni, serving as co-consecrators.
Corradini was appointed as the Titular Archbishop of Atens on 7 November 1707 which warranted his episcopal consecration. He was also made a monsignor on 23 November 1707 prior to his consecration; Cardinal Fabrizio Paolucci consecrated him on 27 November 1707 in the Basilica of Saint John Lateran.
Fabrizio Paolucci was born in Forli, Italy in 1565. On 3 Aug 1605, he was appointed during the papacy of Pope Paul V as Bishop of Città della Pieve. On 7 Aug 1605, he was consecrated bishop by Alfonso Visconti, Bishop of Spoleto. He served as Bishop of Città della Pieve until his death on 30 Jan 1625.
Pope Clement VIII re-established it as a separate see, immediately subject to the Holy See, in 1601, the first bishop being Fabrizio Paolucci of the Counts of Cabulo. In 1642, while Giovanni Battista Carcarasio was bishop, the city was sacked by the German soldiers of the Duke of Parma.
On September 2, 1719 Cardinal Fabrizio Paolucci asked Rome that the Nuncio in Venice bar Bishop Stevan Ljubibratić from visiting the Serbian Orthodox population on Venetian territory. On January 25, 1720 responding to the demand by Cardinal Paulucci, the Venetian Government ordered the Providur of Dalmatia to expel Bishop Stevan Ljubibratić from Dalmatia.
Already on 28 February 1689, with his tonsure, Benedetto Erba entered in the clerical state, and he was ordained deacon on 11 October 1711 and Priest a week later. He was appointed Titular archbishop of Thessalonica on 18 December 1711, and shortly after consecrated bishop in Rome by Cardinal Fabrizio Paolucci. On 25 January 1712 he became assistant at the Pontifical Throne. Benedetto Erba served as Apostolic Nuncio to Poland from 25 January 1712 to 5 October of the same year.
As many as thirty cardinals were considered "papabili", but among them Francesco Pignatelli was regarded as the general favourite. He was supported by Austria and had also many adherents among the "Zelanti". Annibale Albani officially supported the candidate of Austria, but actually wanted to elect Fabrizio Paolucci, secretary of state of his uncle. Other candidates with serious chances for the election were Corsini, Tanara, Conti, Pamphili, Barbarigo and Gozzadini.
Cardinal Annibale Albani, taking advantage of the small number of electors (mostly curial cardinals created by his uncle), tried to achieve a quick election of his candidate, Fabrizio Paolucci. In the first scrutiny conducted on April 1 in the morning Paolucci received eight votes in the ballot and two additional in the "accessus". In the second scrutiny in the evening of the same day Paolucci was only three votes short of being elected. But at that time Cardinal Althan (the only Crown-Cardinal present in the early ballots) in the name of Emperor Charles VI pronounced the official exclusion against Paolucci.
The torso was very likely discovered in Rome, according to Giovanni Di Pasquale and Fabrizio Paolucci. It was certainly already in the collections of the Florentine Gaddi family in the early 16th century, when Florentine artists and sculptors knew it. The sculpture appears on a pedestal, among other vestiges of shattered Classical pagan culture, in the "Adoration of the Shepherds" that was painted in 1515 by the Bolognese painter Amico Aspertini, now in the Uffizi. Rosso Fiorentino's "Deposition of the Dead Christ" (Boston Museum of Fine Arts) has been inspired by careful study of the "Gaddi Torso". Its powerful, reaching and twisting musculature was a stimulus also to the young Michelangelo, whose mature style the "Gaddi Torso" seems to anticipate. The "Gaddi Torso" remained with the Gaddi heirs until it was sold, still in its untouched fragmentary condition, to Leopold I, Grand Duke of Tuscany in 1778.
Tommaso Righi (1727–1802) was an Italian sculptor and stuccator with a practice in Rome. His marble and stucco funeral monument to Carlo Pio Balestra (died 1776), patron of the Church of Santi Luca e Martina, in the Roman Forum, is probably his most prominent commission. His monument of cardinal Camillo Paolucci (died 1763) stands in a chapel of San Marcello al Corso, where its design was constrained by its having to form a pendant to the baroque monument facing it, of Fabrizio Paolucci, by Pietro Bracci (1726). A great work, less often seen, is his altarpiece in the Church of S. Maria del Priorato, the chapel of the Villa of the Sovereign Military Order of Malta: Piranesi provided the design, and Righi executed the great globe surrounded by putti in clouds, and Saint Basil in Glory supported by two angels. His bas-relief panel appears among a host by others, in the central "Sala degli Imperatori" of the Galleria Borghese, part of the rearrangement of the interiors of the Villa Borghese undertaken in 1782 by prince Marcantonio Borghese.
Behind the facade is a "Crucifixion" (1613) by Giovanni Battista Ricci. The tomb of Cardinal Cennino was sculpted by Giovanni Francesco de'Rossi (la Vecchietta). Along the right, the first chapel of Marchese Maccarani holds an "Annunciation" by Lazzaro Baldi; in the second "Martyrdom of Sts. Digna and Emerita" (1727) of Pietro Barbieri (architecture by Francesco Ferrari); in the third "Madonna with the Child", a fresco from the late 14th century, episodes of the life of the Virgin by Francesco Salviati, fresco and paintings of Giovan Battista Ricci; in the fourth chapel a "Creation of Eve" and the evangelists Mark and John, frescoes by Perino del Vaga, "Matthew and Luke" begun by Perino del Vaga and finished by Daniele da Volterra. Inside is a cyborium (1691) designed by Carlo Bizzaccheri; in the fifth chapel is a monument to the "Cardinal Fabrizio Paolucci" (1726) by Pietro Bracci with an altarpiece by Aureliano Milani and lateral paintings by Domenico Corvi; and a monument to cardinal Camillo Paolucci by Tommaso Righi (1776) and wall paintings by Aureliano Milani. On the left nave, in the fifth chapel, is a "San Filippo Benizi" (1725) by Pier Leone Ghezzi and Gagliardi; in the fourth "Conversion of Saint Paul" (1560) by Federico Zuccari and his brother Taddeo and, on the sides, of "History of Saint Paul". Inside of the chapel has busts of Muzio, Roberto, Lelio Frangipane by Alessandro Algardi (1630–40). In the third chapel on the left is a "Doloroso" by Pietro Paolo Naldini, "Sacrifice of Isaac" and "discovery of Moses" by Domenico Corvi; in the first, "Madonna and seven Saints" by Agostino Masucci.