Synonyms for ludovico_madruzzo or Related words with ludovico_madruzzo

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Examples of "ludovico_madruzzo"
Ludovico Madruzzo was a friend of St. Charles Borromeo and St. Philip Neri.
Ludovico Madruzzo (1532–1600) was an Italian Roman Catholic cardinal and statesman, the Imperial crown-cardinal and Prince-Bishop of the Bishopric of Trento (involving the secular rule as well as church duties).
Born in the castle of Issogne, Aosta Valley, he was the son of Baron Giovanni Federico Madruzzo and Isabelle of Challant, and nephew of Cardinal Ludovico Madruzzo, Prince-Bishop of Trento.
On 31 July 1581 the cathedral chapter of the Cathedral of Trier elected Johann von Schönenberg to be the new Archbishop of Trier. Pope Gregory XIII confirmed his appointment on 26 January 1582. He was consecrated as a bishop by Ludovico Madruzzo on 12 August 1582.
Born in Serravalle on 17 January 1551, Minuccio studied canon law in Padua. He served as secretary to the papal nuncio to Innsbruck, Salzburg and Munich in 1573, and in 1582 attended the Diet of Augsburg as secretary to the prince-bishop of Trent, cardinal Ludovico Madruzzo.
He participated in the first papal conclave of 1590 that elected Pope Urban VII; the second papal conclave of 1590 that elected Pope Gregory XIV; the papal conclave of 1591 that elected Pope Innocent IX; and the papal conclave of 1592 that elected Pope Clement VIII. He was a member of the cardinalate commission for Germany and the Kingdom of Hungary. When Cardinal Ludovico Madruzzo was not in Rome, Spinola served as cardinal protector for the Holy Roman Empire.
Malosco was occupied in ancient times, testament to the abundance of Roman coins and other artifacts unearthed in the area and it had an important status among the nobility. The parish church of Saint Tecla in the main town dates back to 1228. Casa Nesler is decorated with a fresco and the coat-of-arms of the Guarienti family, prominent in the area, and is dated to 1576. Numerous other old noble houses are located in the main town. The area that is now Malosco, Ronzone, Sejo and Sarnonico was approved by Charter by Cardinal Ludovico Madruzzo, Prince-Bishop of the Bishopric of Trento.
The conclave began in the Vatican on 21 April, Easter Sunday. At the opening ceremonies, out of sixty living cardinals thirty-nine were in attendance. Three more arrived later, in time to cast a vote: Andreas of Austria, Ludovico Madruzzo of Trent, and Guido Luca Ferrero of Vercelli. Two factions quickly formed. The first was led by Cardinal Ferdinando de' Medici and the second by Luigi d'Este (grandson of King Louis XII of France). They were willing to combine to make a pope, but it depended on whether they could agree on a common candidate.
Pope Gregory XIII died after fifteen years on the Throne of Peter on April 10, 1585. There were sixty-two living cardinals, but only thirty-two managed to make it to Rome in time for the opening ceremonies of the Conclave on Easter Sunday, April 21, 1585. Cardinal Farnese, though he was only sixty-four years old, was the senior cardinal present. He was both Dean of the Sacred College of Cardinals and Cardinal Bishop of Ostia. But he was no faction leader. Thirty-nine cardinals, many of them his friends and supporters, had died during the reign of Gregory XIII. There was only one other cardinal present who had been created by his grandfather, Paul III. The Imperial-Spanish faction was headed by Cardinal Ferdinando de' Medici, brother of the Grand Duke of Tuscany, and soon to become the Grand Duke himself. The actual Spanish leader was Cardinal Ludovico Madruzzo but he did not arrive in Rome until the evening of April 23. The French faction was headed by Ludovico d'Este, grandson of Louis XII and Protector of France before the Holy See.