Synonyms for ganganelli or Related words with ganganelli


Examples of "ganganelli"
Ganganelli became a friend of Pope Benedict XIV who in 1758 appointed him to investigate the issue of the traditional blood libel regarding the Jews, which Ganganelli found to be untrue.
Ganganelli was born in Santarcangelo di Romagna in 1705 as the second child of Lorenzo Ganganelli and Angela Serafina Maria Mazza. He received the sacrament of baptism on 2 November 1705.
• Weekly Markets - Mondays(Piazza Ganganelli) and Fridays (Piazza and town centre).
The French government was more fastidious than Spanish and Neapolitan. Only three cardinals were considered good candidates: Conti, Durini and Ganganelli
Cardinal Ganganelli was elected pope on 19 May 1769 largely due to support of the Bourbon courts which had expected that he would suppress the Society of Jesus. He took the pontifical name of "Clement XIV". Ganganelli first received episcopal consecration in the Vatican on 28 May 1769 by Cardinal Federico Marcello Lante and was crowned as pope on 4 June 1769 by the cardinal protodeacon Alessandro Albani.
• Antique Market - (Piazza Ganganelli) The first Sunday of every month (except August). A busy and popular market with numerous stalls. Many of the things on sale are of local provenance.
A papal conclave which lasted from 15 February to 19 May 1769 was convoked after the death of Pope Clement XIII. It elected as his successor Cardinal Lorenzo Ganganelli, who took the name Clement XIV.
Ganganelli opted to become the Cardinal-Priest of Ss. XII Apostoli in 1762. In 1768 he was named the "ponens" of the cause of beatification of Juan de Palafox y Mendoza.
More strictly biographical in their nature are: "Die Jugend Caterinas de' Medici" (Youth of Catherine de' Medici, 1854), which has been translated into French by A. Baschet (1866); "Die Gräfin von Albany" (1860) and a life of his close friend Capponi, "Gino Capponi, ein Zeit- und Lebensbild" (Life and Times of Gino Capponi, Gotha, 1880). His "Ganganelli: Papst Clemens XIV., seine Briefe und seine Zeit" (Ganganelli: Pope Clement XIV, his letters and times, Berlin, 1847) is valuable for the relations between this pope and the Jesuits.
In the same time "Zelanti", also began to incline to give their support to Ganganelli, looking upon him as indifferent or even favourable to the Jesuits. It seems that the attitude of "Zelanti" was decided by the secret negotiations between their leaders Alessandro and Gian Francesco Albani and the Spanish cardinals. Cardinal de Bernis, the nominal leader of the court faction, probably did not play any role in the appointment of Ganganelli and only followed the instructions of Marquis d'Aubeterre when all had been already known.
In the final ballot on May 19, 1769 Cardinal Lorenzo Ganganelli was elected to the papacy receiving all votes except of his own, which he gave to Carlo Rezzonico, nephew of Clement XIII and one of the leaders of "Zelanti". He took the name of Clement XIV, in honour of Clement XIII, who had elevated him to the cardinalate.
Pope Clement XIV (; 31 October 1705 – 22 September 1774), born Giovanni Vincenzo Antonio Ganganelli, was Pope from 19 May 1769 to his death in 1774. At the time of his election, he was the only Franciscan friar in the College of Cardinals. To date, he is the last pope to take the pontifical name of "Clement" upon his election.
Pope Clement XIII elevated Ganganelli to the cardinalate on 24 September 1759 and appointed him as the Cardinal-Priest of San Lorenzo in Panisperna. His elevation came at the insistence of Lorenzo Ricci who was the Superior-General of the Society of Jesus.
The arrival of Spanish cardinals Solis and de la Cerda on April 27 strengthened the anti-Jesuit party. They also violated the law of the conclave by establishing regular correspondence with Spanish ambassador Azpuru. The Spaniards had fewer scruples than Bernis and, supported by Cardinal Malvezzi, took the matter into their own hands. They paid attention to the only friar in the Sacred College, Cardinal Lorenzo Ganganelli, O.F.M.Conv. The attitude of Ganganelli towards the Jesuits was a great mystery – he had been educated by the Jesuits and it was said that he received the red hat at the instance of Father Lorenzo Ricci, general of the Society of Jesus, but during the pontificate of Clement XIII he did not engage himself in the defence of the Order. Cardinal Solis began by sounding him out as to his willingness to give the promise required by the Bourbon princes as an indispensable condition for election. Ganganelli answered that "he recognized in the sovereign pontiff the right to extinguish, with good conscience, the Society of Jesus, provided he observed the canon law; and that it was desirable that the pope should do everything in his power to satisfy the wishes of the Crowns". It is not certain whether it was a written or only an oral promise, but this declaration fully satisfied the ambassadors.
Baston was the author of numerous works on theology, the most important being "Lectiones theologicae", written while he was professor theology, in collaboration with Abbé Tuvache (10 vols., Rouen, 1818), and he published several polemical works on the subject of theology: "Réponse au mémoire et à la consulation de M. Linguet, touchant l'indissolubilité du mariage" (Paris, 1772); "Les entretiens du pape Ganganelli" (Clement XIV) (Antwerp, 1777); "Voltairimeros, ou première journée de M. de Voltaire dans l'autre monde" (Brussels, 1779).
In 1758, Cardinal Ganganelli (later Pope Clement XIV, 1769-1774) prepared a legal memorandum which, to the exclusion of all other allegations of ritual murders of infants which records were thoroughly made available to him, expressly admitted as proven only two: that of Simon of Trent and that of Andrea of Rinn. At the same time, he remarkably extols the glories and accomplishments of the Jewish people across history, writing that the murder of Simon of Trent does not suffice to injure the reputation of the entire Jewish people.
The Jesuits had been expelled from Brazil (1754), Portugal (1759), France (1764), Spain and its colonies (1767) and Parma (1768). Though he had to face strong pressure on the part of the ambassadors of the Bourbon courts, Pope Clement XIII always refused to yield to their demands to have the Society of Jesus suppressed. The issue had reached such a crisis point, however, that the question seems to have been the main issue determining the outcome of the conclave of 1769 that was called to elect a successor to Clement XIII. Giovanni Cardinal Ganganelli, a Conventual Franciscan friar, was elected and took the name of Clement XIV.
He initially apprenticed with Giuseppe Soleri in Rimini, but by the age of twenty he became a pupil of Domenico Corvi in Rome. In five years, he returned to Rimini where he painted in oil, tempera, and fresco for many of the prominent families, such as Battaglini, Garampi, Ganganelli, and Spina. In 1799, he was elected professor of design for the Lyceum of Rimini. In 1803-6, he served professor of painting for the Academy of Fine Arts in Bologna, when he move to Padua. In 1810, he returned to Bologna as professor. He mainly painted paintings in a grandiose style depicting Greco-Roman classic themes or historic subjects. Among his major works are paintings are the hagiographic "Paintings of Napoleon", as well as the "Death of Dido", the "Death of Cato", and the "Recognition of Achilles".
In addition to his full-time work as a Papal secretary, Foster also served as a priest, tutored students, and had a weekly program on Vatican Radio, "The Latin Lover". Starting in 1977, he taught ten Latin courses a year at the Gregorian University in Rome. In 1985, responding to student requests, he added an eight-week summer school with classes meeting seven days a week. The summer school was free; the university fired him in 2004 for allowing too many students to take his classes there without paying. As a result, in November 2006 Foster founded his own free "Academia Romae Latinitatis", also known as the "Istituto Ganganelli", which as of 2007 was housed at Piazza Venezia in Rome.
In April 1871 he bought "O Lobisomen" (The Werewolf) from the lithographer António Alves do Vale. Faria and Vale signed some works together. Then in June 1874 Faria started a new weekly "0 Mefistófeles" as the sole illustrator, to be merged with "O Mosquito" in 1875. From 1869 through 1874 Faria was one of the illustrators of the magazine "A Vida Fluminense" (Life in Rio de Janeiro), since 1874 "O Fígaro", for which he became the sole illustrator. Since October 1876, Faria supplied cartoons to the weeklies "O Ganganelli" and "O Mequetrefe" (The Coxcomb). In 1877 he founded the magazine "O Diabrete" (The Goblin). Faria worked also for more ephemeral magazines, such as "A Comédia Popular" (The people's comedy), "A Galeria" (The Gallery), "Ziguezague" and "Ba-Ta-Clan" (The Hotchpotch).