Synonyms for maria_della_somaglia or Related words with maria_della_somaglia

antonio_serbelloni              marzio_ginetti              di_paola_cassetta              sanminiatelli              leonardo_antonelli              marcello_lante              guastavillani              paschini              baldeschi              bragliagiuseppe              dadaglio              paracciani              girolamo_gozi              fabrizio_spada              cacciandra              notaristefano              calini              moricotti              ulderico_carpegna              bofondi              pellicieri              nasalli_rocca_di_corneliano              peregrosso              filippo_boncompagni              businski              vita_opere              guidi_di_bagno              pasinati              micangeli              di_ceccano              alfonso_gesualdo              piergiovanni              guidiccioni              gian_francesco_albani              brancadoro              carattoni              tolomeo_gallio              francesco_maccioni              morandotti              francesco_del_giudice              delle_lanze              giacobazzi              girolamo_bernerio              plotti              scarchilli              tripepi              flavio_chigi              facetto              carlo_odescalchi              garozzomarco             



Examples of "maria_della_somaglia"
The length of Pius VII's papacy had a significant influence because of the forty-nine electors who participated in the conclave, only Giulio Maria della Somaglia and Fabrizio Dionigio Ruffo were already cardinals when Pius VII was elected in 1800. Thus, forty-seven of the forty-nine electors had had no practical experience electing a Pope before this conclave.
Giulio Maria della Somaglia (29 July 1744 – 2 April 1830) was an Italian cardinal. He was — at least in his later life — a staunch "zelante" cardinal who, as Secretary of State under Pope Leo XII, helped enforce an authoritarian regime in the crumbling Papal States.
On 10 March 1823, Pius VII appointed Odescalchi the Archbishop of Ferrara and also created him Cardinal Priest with the title of "Santi Apostoli". Odescalchi was consecrated a bishop on the following 25 May by Cardinal Giulio Maria della Somaglia, with Cardinals Giuseppe della Porta Rodiani and Lorenzo Mattei serving as co-consecrators. He served as the papal legate for the opening of the holy door of the Lateran Basilica in the 1825 Holy Year.
Giulio Rossi was born on 4 Jul 1754 in Pistoia, Italy and ordained a priest on 20 Sep 1777. On 29 Oct 1804, he was appointed during the papacy of Pope Pius VII as Bishop of Pescia. On 4 Nov 1804, he was consecrated bishop by Giulio Maria della Somaglia, Cardinal-Priest of Santa Maria sopra Minerva, with Ottavio Boni, Titular Archbishop of "Nazianzus", and Benedetto Sinibaldi, Titular Archbishop of "Ephesus", serving as co-consecrators. He served as Bishop of Pescia until his death on 2 Feb 1833.
Pius VII's Secretary of State, Ercole Consalvi, who had been Della Genga's rival in the conclave, was immediately dismissed, and Pius' policies rejected. Leo XII's foreign policy, entrusted at first to the octogenarian Giulio Maria della Somaglia and then to the more able Tommaso Bernetti, negotiated certain concordats very advantageous to the papacy. Personally most frugal, Leo XII reduced taxes, made justice less costly, and was able to find money for certain public improvements, yet he left the Church's finances more confused than he had found them, and even the elaborate jubilee of 1825 did not really mend financial matters.
De Gregorio was born on at sea while his mother was travelling to Spain. Although he had one other cardinal among his relatives, no other information about his early life survives. However, by age 22 in 1780 he had become archpriest of the patriarchal Lateran basilica and in the following two decades became caught up in the controversy of the French Revolution, being imprisoned in 1798 and kept in captivity between 1811 and 1814. He was deputy vicar of Rome for long periods from 1795 to 1818 as the actual vicar, Cardinal Giulio Maria della Somaglia, was frequently absent. However, it is known that at one point the revolutionary government of France had planned to create him antipope in opposition to Pius VI when he condemned the French Revolution in 1791.
Sordini drafted the Rule with the consent of her local bishop and spiritual director and set out for Rome on 31 May 1807. It was at that time that Pope Pius VII allowed them to establish their first house in Rome. On 8 July 1807 she moved into the Ss. Joachim and Anne convent near the Trevi Fountain. Cardinal Giulio Maria della Somaglia - on 2 February 1808 - was scheduled to go to the Capella Papale in the Quirinale Palace but an invisible force held him back despite his attempts to leave the room. Somaglia thought on this strange occurrence and realized his lack of signing Sordini's rule was the reason. He was able to leave the room once he signed it. The congregation - and Sordini also - was forced into exile in the region of Tuscany following Napoleon Bonaparte's invasion of the Italian peninsula. In her exile she formed a new group but was allowed to return to Rome less than a decade later on 19 March 1814 after Napoleon's defeat and settled at Sant'Anna al Qurinale. The pope later returned to Rome on 24 May 1814 and granted his formal approval to the new institute on 13 February 1818. But papal approval of the Rule did not come until 22 July 1818 in the papal bull "In Supremo Militantis".