Synonyms for niccolò_ridolfi or Related words with niccolò_ridolfi

francesco_soderini              giuseppe_spinelli              francesco_pisani              tolomeo_gallio              girolamo_grimaldi              annibale_albani              luigi_lambruschini              giovanni_salviati              alfonso_gesualdo              costantino_patrizi_naro              gian_francesco_albani              michele_bonelli              innocenzo_cibo              cesare_facchinetti              ulderico_carpegna              giovanni_colonna              fabrizio_paolucci              ugo_poletti              giordano_orsini              cristoforo_madruzzo              francesco_cornaro              girolamo_colonna              enrico_caetani              bartolomeo_pacca              marco_cornaro              silvio_passerini              francesco_pignatelli              marzio_ginetti              pietro_fumasoni_biondi              oliviero_carafa              leonardo_antonelli              agostino_vallini              vincenzo_vannutelli              antonio_agliardi              gerardo_bianchi              flavio_chigi              clemente_micara              giacomo_savelli              giovanni_gaetano_orsini              carlo_odescalchi              hugh_aycelin              dionigi_tettamanzi              filippo_antonio_gualterio              napoleone_orsini              lorenzo_campeggio              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              darío_castrillón_hoyos              giovanni_francesco_commendone              girolamo_bernerio              bernardino_spada             

Examples of "niccolò_ridolfi"
Niccolò Ridolfi (1501 – January 31, 1550) was an Italian cardinal.
Niccolò Ridolfi was the Master of the Order of Preachers from 1629 to 1642.
Niccolò Ridolfi was born into a Florentine noble family. He was a penitent of Philip Neri.
Away again from Florence, Lottini moved to Rome where he became secretary of the Cardinal of Santa Fiora. On January 31, 1550 during a conclave, Cardinal Niccolò Ridolfi was poisoned and many blamed Lottini.
The Brutus is a 1538 bust of Brutus by Michelangelo. It is now in the Bargello museum in Florence. It was commissioned by the republican Donato Giannotti for cardinal Niccolò Ridolfi.
In 1629 Urban VIII appointed him Master of the Sacred Palace to succeed Niccolò Ridolfi, recently elected Master General of the Dominicans. Shortly after this the same pontiff appointed him pontifical preacher.
He was one of the leaders of the short-lived Florentine Republic of 1527. He subsequently wrote theoretical works on republicanism. After the return of the Medicis, he lived in exile, dying in Rome. He was supported by Cardinal Niccolò Ridolfi.
Mazzarino was ordained a priest in 1628. After his ordination he taught theology at the College of Saint Thomas, the future Pontifical University of Saint Thomas Aquinas, "Angelicum" in Rome. Mazzarino became provincial of the Dominican Order in Apulia in 1635. In 1637 the Master General of the Order of Preachers, Niccolò Ridolfi, appointed Mazzarino as Vicar of the Province of Rome, and in April 1638 he was elected as Provincial.
In Nicastro there was a convent of the Franciscans, founded in 1400 by the Conventual Franciscans and dedicated to S. Maria della Grazia; it was taken over by the Observant Franciscans and then in 1594 by the Reformed Franciscans. There was also a convent of the Dominicans, established in 1502 and dedicated to the Annunciation; it was made a "stadium generale" by Father General Niccolò Ridolfi. The Capuchins established the convent of S. Maria degli Angeli in 1545; provincial chapters of the Order met there in 1550, 1556 and 1618. All three were suppressed in 1809 and converted into other uses.
The foundation medal of this building bears engraved the date 1566 as well as the bust of Isabella Nogarola Valmarana, and it is the latter who signed the construction contracts with the builders in December 1565. Nevertheless, no doubts can remain about the role her deceased husband, Giovanni Alvise (died 1558), played in choosing Palladio as designer of his family palace. In 1549, along with Girolamo Chiericati and naturally Giangiorgio Trissino, Giovanni Alvise Valmarana had publicly supported Palladio’s project for the porticoes of the Basilica, evidently on the basis of an opinion formed six years prior, when Giovanni Alvise supervised the execution of ephemeral structures, conceived by Palladio under Trissino’s direction, to honour the entrance into Vicenza of Bishop Niccolò Ridolfi (1543). Furthermore, it was a space designed by Palladio — the Valmarana Chapel in the church of Santa Corona — which would eventually host the mortal remains of Giovanni Alvise and Isabella, on the commission of their son Leonardo.
Cardinal de Châtillon participated in the papal conclave of 29 November 1549 – 7 February 1550. He arrived late, however, on 12 December, along with Cardinals de Guise, du Bellay, Vendome, and Tournon. A letter that he wrote to the Constable de Montmorency on 31 January 1550, during the Conclave, provides an intimate view of the politics of the conclave, and provides an account of the sudden death of one of the leading candidates, Cardinal Niccolò Ridolfi, a nephew of Pope Leo X. Ridolfi had been greatly favored by King Henri II of France. He opted for the deaconry of S. Adriano on 25 February 1549. Cardinal de Châtillon obtained from Pope Julius III the necessary bulls for his confirmation as Abbot of Fontainejean, in the diocese of Sens, shortly after the new Pope's election. The monastery was burned and the monks slaughtered in 1562. The Cardinal de Châtillon, who had apostasized in favor of Calvinism, was deprived of all of his benefices by Pope Pius IV on 31 March 1563.