Synonyms for francesco_soderini or Related words with francesco_soderini

francesco_pisani              giovanni_colonna              tolomeo_gallio              michele_bonelli              annibale_albani              girolamo_colonna              bernardino_spada              silvio_passerini              ercole_gonzaga              clemente_micara              vincenzo_vannutelli              cristoforo_madruzzo              alfonso_gesualdo              lorenzo_campeggio              giacomo_biffi              di_montalto              domenico_grimani              fabrizio_paolucci              innocenzo_cibo              giuseppe_spinelli              carlo_odescalchi              lorenzo_pucci              guido_ascanio_sforza              napoleone_orsini              ugo_poletti              giovanni_salviati              luigi_lambruschini              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              benedetto_aloisi_masella              marzio_ginetti              flavio_chigi              guido_bentivoglio              cesare_facchinetti              carlo_rezzonico              alessandro_cesarini              giovanni_francesco_commendone              pietro_aldobrandini              gerardo_bianchi              giacomo_savelli              costantino_patrizi_naro              bartolomeo_pacca              niccolò_ridolfi              girolamo_bernerio              panciroli              girolamo_grimaldi              oliviero_carafa              sfondrati              alderano_cybo              dionigi_tettamanzi              francesco_barberini             

Examples of "francesco_soderini"
In 1522, he accompanied Pope Adrian VI from Spain to Rome. He was made Prefect of the Castel Sant'Angelo on September 24, 1522. He was a commissary and judge in the case of Cardinal Francesco Soderini, who was arrested on April 28, 1523. He served as president of Sicily in 1526.
He was the administrator of the see of Lund from February 6, 1520 to July 12, 1521; administrator of the see of Sion from November 12, 1522 until September 8, 1529; and administrator of the see of Todi from June 1, 1523 until he resigned in favor of his brother Federico. Pope Adrian VI named him one of the judges in the case against Cardinal Francesco Soderini.
The church is dedicated to St Fridianus, an early Christian Irish pilgrim who became bishop of Lucca; putatively he miraculously crossed a swollen Arno river near this spot. A church at the site was present before the 11th century. Starting during the papacy of Paul II in the 1460s, the church and adjacent convent were patronized by the Soderini Family. This continued under Cardinal Francesco Soderini. The church suffered under the flood of 1557; the monks had to move to the nearby monastery of the Carmine.
Soderini was born in Florence to an old family who had become famous in medicine. His brother was the statesman and supporter of Savonarola, Paolo Antonio Soderini. Their third brother was Cardinal Francesco Soderini, bishop of Volterra. In 1481 he was Prior of the city, and later became a favourite of Piero di Lorenzo de' Medici, receiving from him, in 1493, the honour of being the Ambassador to the Kingdom of France. He was elected "gonfaloniere" for life in 1502 by the Florentines, who wished to give greater stability to their republican institutions, which had been restored after the expulsion of Piero de' Medici and the execution of Savonarola.
The building was designed in the 15th century by Melozzo da Forlì for Girolamo Riario, who was related to Pope Sixtus IV. There is still a fresco on one wall of the Room of the Sideboard in the Palazzo that celebrates the wedding of Girolamo to Caterina Sforza in 1477, showing the silver plates and other wedding gifts given to the couple. When the Riario family began to decline after the death of Pope Sixtus IV, the Palazzo was sold to Cardinal Francesco Soderini of Volterra, who commissioned further refinements from the architects Sangallo the Elder and Baldassarre Peruzzi.
Piero died in exile in 1503. Alfonsina returned briefly to Florence in 1507 to attempt to claim her dowry and to seek a husband for her daughter, Clarice. She was well received by many people there and worked to build support for a Medici return. Thanks to negotiations by Lucrezia de' Medici, Clarice was engaged to Filippo Strozzi in Rome in December 1508, bringing the Strozzi into the Medici camp. Alfonsina provided Clarice a dowry of 4000 ducats. In 1507, the leader of Florence, Piero Soderini, asked his brother, Cardinal Francesco Soderini to help resolve Alfonsina's claim on her dowry, but progress was slow. In 1508, she asked Pope Julius II to claim the Cardinal's funds until he could get her the money, but that did not help. She did not receive her dowry funds until late in 1510. The Medici exile lasted until September 1512, though Alfonsina remained in Rome.
He was the older brother of the statesmen Piero Soderini, who was exiled at the return of the Medici in 1512; a third brother was Cardinal Francesco Soderini, bishop of Volterra. Like Piero he had been a pupil of Marsilio Ficino at his informal "academy", patronized by the Medici, but when Piero di Lorenzo de' Medici fled from Florence in 1494, he declared at once in favour of the revived Florentine republic and served as Florentine Ambassador to Venice. Philippe de Commines, unsympathetic to his policy, declared him, nevertheless, "one of the wisest statesmen in all Italy". On his return he was elected gonfaloniere of justice in 1497. The institution of a Grand Council in republican Florence, on the Venetian model, was largely on his initiative. As republican supporters of Savonarola and the populist party, he shared his brother's exile when the radical friar was arrested.
The sculpture was excavated in the early sixteenth century, for it is recognizable in an inventory made after the death of Agostino Chigi (1520) of his villa in Trastevere, which would become the Villa Farnesina. Later the sculpture formed part of the garden of sculptures and antiquities that Paolantonio Soderini inherited from his brother, Monsignor Francesco Soderini, who had arranged them in the Mausoleum of Augustus; Paolantonio noted in a letter of 1561 that "il mio villano"— "my peasant"— had gone away, and it is known that a member of the Mignanelli family sold the "Arrotino" to Cardinal Ferdinando de' Medici. It was removed to the Villa Medici, where it was displayed until it was removed in the eighteenth century to the Medici collections in Florence.
Cardinal Giovanni de' Medici, who had not been attending the Council, was ill in Florence with an anal fistula. He was ruling Florence on behalf of his family. Nonetheless he set out on his painful journey to Rome on 22 February in great haste; he was certainly in Rome on February 28. He employed the next few days in Rome in profitable conversations. He met, for example, with Cardinal Francesco Soderini, whose family had helped drive the Medici out of Florence in 1494, with the support of Louis XII, and who had been driven out of Florence in their turn by the resurgent Medici in 1512. It was agreed that the Soderini would be repatriated to Florence and that the feud would end. Soderini became a strong supporter of Medici in the Conclave, and Medici voted for Soderini on the first Scrutiny.
Following Cardinal Sforza's death on May 28, 1505, he received the patronage of Cardinal Francesco Alidosi and of Pope Julius II who sent him in August 1506 to the Republic of Florence to seek military assistanceagainst Bologna. He was present at Nepi along with Cardinals Alidosi and Francesco Soderini for the meeting of Pope Julius II with the Florentine envoy, Niccolò Machiavelli. A month later, the pope despatched him to meet with Ferdinand II of Aragon. The pope then made him canon and archdeacon of Baeza, and made him his chamberlain and nuncio. In July 1507, he again met Ferdinand II of Aragon and negotiated the League of Cambrai against the Republic of Venice. In summer 1509, he accompanied Cardinal Alidosi on a diplomatic mission to Louis XII of France in Milan, and then accompanied Cardinal Alidosi on his legation to Bologna. Returning to Rome, he had a letter addressed from Cardinal Alidosi to the Apostolic Dataria, dated February 24, 1511, that secured for Merino the post of apostolic "scriptor".