Synonyms for patriarchal_liberian_basilica or Related words with patriarchal_liberian_basilica

patriarchal_lateran_basilica              crisogono              ss_cosma_damiano              ss_nereo_ed_achilleo              maria_nuova              gaetano_bisleti              giacomo_savelli              prassede              ss_vito_modesto              liberian_basilica              rainiero              ippolito_aldobrandini              ss_xii_apostoli              serafino_vannutelli              pseudocardinal              ss_sergio_bacco              innocentine              giuseppe_pizzardo              giacinto_bobone              giovanni_francesco_commendone              pudenziana              agostino_vallini              commendatario              ss_marcellino_pietro              cardinal_deacon_deacon              alfonso_gesualdo              francesco_todeschini_piccolomini              francesco_piccolomini              pietro_fumasoni_biondi              vincenzo_vannutelli              santi_vito_modesto              nicola_canali              oddone_colonna              gerardo_bianchi              hugh_aycelin              ss_silvestro_martino              ugo_poletti              protodeacon              francesco_pisani              ulderico_carpegna              cesare_facchinetti              iuniore              sant_apollinare_alle_terme              benedetto_aloisi_masella              fabrizio_paolucci              ostia_velletri              innocenzo_cibo              luigi_lambruschini              michele_bonelli              rebiba             

Examples of "patriarchal_liberian_basilica"
Guido Ascanio Sforza died on 6 October 1564 of fever in Mantua. His body was transferred to Rome and buried in his family's chapel in the patriarchal Liberian basilica.
A Roman by birth, Pope Alexander III appointed him in succession Archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian Basilica, Cardinal-deacon of Sergio e Bacco, and finally Cardinal bishop of Palestrina in December 1180. He appears as signatory of the papal bulls issued between 15 October 1179 and 11 December 1187.
He served as papal legate to four more Eucharistic Congresses between 1907 and 1910, and in 1915 succeeded his brother Serafino as Dean of the College of Cardinals. In the 1925 Holy Year he served as Papal legate for the opening and closing of the holy doors at the Patriarchal Liberian Basilica, as he had in 1900.
His political orientation appeared to be pro-Austrian, anti-French and, with the French invasion of the Papal States in 1798 he absconded to Naples, before moving to Venice where the Papal conclave of 1800 took place. He died in Rome on the 15 September 1803—his funeral was held in the church of Santa Maria in Vallicella, Rome and was buried in the patriarchal Liberian basilica.
It is not known whether the remaining five adherents of Pierleoni, who are believed to have been present at Rome, participated in the electoral proceedings. There is no doubt, however, that the lesser clergy of Rome was represented in the election. The electoral decree of Anacletus II bears the subscriptions of some of them, including Subdeacon Gregorio, "primicerius scholae cantorum", who was appointed Cardinal-Deacon of S. Maria in Aquiro the following February 21, and Rainiero, Archpriest of the Patriarchal Liberian Basilica.
He held the office of vice-chancellor of the Holy Roman Church from 14 November 1689 until 29 February 1740. He was cardinal-bishop of Sabina 1725, cardinal-bishop of Frascati, 1730, Cardinal-bishop of Porto and Santa Rufina, 1734, and vice-dean then dean of the Sacred College of Cardinals (3 September 1738). Ottoboni was also Archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian Basilica, secretary of the Roman Inquisition, Archpriest of the patriarchal Lateran Basilica (from 1730) and Grand prior of Ireland.
His first clerical position came in 1243, when he was created a papal chaplain. Subsequently he received several ecclesiastical benefices, becoming archdeacon in Bologna (1244) and Parma (1244/48–1255), canon and chancellor of the cathedral chapter in Reims (1243–1250), canon and dean of the chapter in Piacenza (c. 1247) and canon of the cathedral chapter in Paris (1244/45–1270). In December 1251, he was created Cardinal Deacon of San Adriano by his uncle Pope Innocent IV. He was also archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian Basilica (attested from 1262).
He went on to the presbyteral order on 12 February 1759 with the "titulus" of S. Clemente; and the episcopal order on 21 July 1760 as bishop of the suburbicarian see of Sabina. He further opted for the see of Porto e Santa Rufina on 17 March 1773 and having become Dean of the Sacred College of Cardinals, received in addition Ostia and opted for Velletri on 18 December 1775. He further participated in the Papal conclaves of 1769, 1774–1775, and 1799–1800. He was also made archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian basilica and Prefect of the S. C. ceremonial.
Andrea was elected bishop of Crotone in 1496. In 1503-05 he directed the Apostolic Chancery, and served as Apostolic secretary during the pontificate of Pope Julius II. He was transferred to the titular diocese of Miletus in 1508, which he resigned in favor of his nephew Quinzio Rustici on 26 November 1523. He participated in the Fifth Lateran Council, 1512, and was created cardinal priest in the consistory of 1 July 1517. He participated in the conclaves of 1521-22 and 1523. As archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian basilica (1520) he ceremonially opened and closed the Holy Door in the Jubilee Year of 1525.
While cardinal, he participated in the conclave of 1621 which elected Pope Gregory XV; and the conclave of 1623 which elected Pope Urban VIII. In 1622, he was appointed the Archpriest of the Basilica di Santa Maria Maggiore. On August 6, 1623, he was elected as Camerlengo of the Sacred College of Cardinals and reelected on January 15, 1624; he served until January 13, 1625. On 14 April 1627, he received the title of Cardinal-Priest of San Lorenzo in Lucina and Archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian basilica. On 20 August 1629, he was named Cardinal-Bishop of Frascati, a title he held until his death on October 2, 1629 in Rome. He is buried in the church of Santa Maria del Popolo.
Ludovico de Torres was born in Rome in 1552. His family was originally from Málaga, Spain. He studied law at the University of Perugia and then earned a doctorate from the University of Bologna in both canon and civil law. In 1572, he served as vicar general of the diocese of Monreale where his uncle was bishop; and then returned to Rome where he served as vicar of S. Lorenzo in Damaso, Canon of the patriarchal Liberian basilica, and "Scrittore apostolico" to the Curia. On 22 Jan 1588, he was appointed during the papacy of Pope Sixtus V as Archbishop of Monreale succeeding his uncle of the same name. On 31 Jan 1588, he was consecrated bishop at the church of S. Lorenzo in Damaso by Gabriele Paleotti, Archbishop of Bologna, with Silvio Savelli, Archbishop of Rossano, and José Esteve Juan, Bishop of Vieste, serving as co-consecrators. In the consistory of 11 Sep 1606, he was elevated by Pope Paul V to Cardinal-Priest and on 19 Dec 1606, received the title of San Pancrazio. On July 4, 1607, he was named librarian of the Holy Roman Church. He served as Archbishop of Monreale until his death on 8 Jul 1609. He is buried in the metropolitan cathedral of Monreale. He was the uncle of Cardinal Cosimo de Torres, who later served as Archbishop of Monreale (1634-1642); and was a close friend of poet Torquato Tasso.
Savelli was created cardinal "in pectore" by Pope Paul II in May or June 1471,because of the opposition of Cardinal Latino Orsini and was not admitted to the Papal conclave, 1471.Created cardinal deacon by Pope Sixtus IV in the consistory of May 15, 1480 and received the deaconry of Ss. Vito e Modesto. Appointed legate to Genoa to reestablish the peace between the Fregoso and the Adorno families and to supervise the arming of the papal fleet against the Ottoman Empire.In the controversy with the Orsinis, he was accused of treason by Pope Sixtus IV and was held in Castel Sant'Angelo together with Cardinal Giovanni Colonna. On November 15, 1483 he was liberated.Opted for the deaconry of San Nicola in Carcere on March 17, 1484. Participated in the Papal conclave, 1484. Pope Innocent VIII named him legate in Bologna in 1484. He took part in the conclave of 1492. Administrator of the see of Mallorca (March 27, 1493 - August 31, 1492. Named "Archpriest of the patriarchal Liberian Basilica" from September 1492 until his death.Death on September 18, 1498, in his family's domain of Castel Gandolfo. His body was transferred to Rome and buried in the church Santa Maria in Aracoeli.