Synonyms for pietro_aldobrandini or Related words with pietro_aldobrandini

girolamo_colonna              giovanni_colonna              michele_bonelli              guido_ascanio_sforza              francesco_barberini              carlo_barberini              annibale_albani              giovanni_morone              napoleone_orsini              giuliano_cesarini              di_montalto              carlo_rezzonico              alessandro_farnese              alessandro_peretti              antonio_barberini              bernardino_spada              jean_du_bellay              alessandro_cesarini              guillaume_estouteville              domenico_della_rovere              pietro_ottoboni              giacomo_savelli              ercole_gonzaga              cristoforo_madruzzo              guido_bentivoglio              giuseppe_pizzardo              fabrizio_paolucci              cybo              tolomeo_gallio              iuniore              stefano_borgia              riario              girolamo_mattei              alessandro_albani              sfondrati              ippolito_aldobrandini              decio_azzolino              serafino_vannutelli              francesco_soderini              benedetto_aloisi_masella              cinzio              domenico_grimani              teodoro_trivulzio              camillo_pamphili              giovanni_gaetano_orsini              ss_cosma_damiano              panciroli              giacomo_colonna              benedetto_odescalchi              ercole_consalvi             



Examples of "pietro_aldobrandini"
Pietro Aldobrandini (31 March 1571 – 10 February 1621) was an Italian Cardinal and patron of the arts.
On 12 March 1619, he was consecrated bishop by Pietro Aldobrandini, Archbishop of Ravenna, with Philibert François Milliet de Faverges, Archbishop of Turin, and Tommaso Piolatto, Bishop of Fossano, serving as co-consecrators.
He studied law and then, assisted by his brother, he went to Rome and entered the service of Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini. He was appointed to a number of administrative church positions.
The first church here was built in the 5th century. It was rebuilt in 1599 by Giacomo della Porta for Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini. The church belongs to the Trappist Tre Fontane Abbey.
On 24 October 1604, he was consecrated bishop by Pietro Aldobrandini, Archbishop of Ravenna, with Fabio Biondi, Titular Patriarch of "Jerusalem", and Tommaso Lapis, Bishop of Fano, serving as co-consecrators.
On 28 August 1605, he was consecrated bishop by Pietro Aldobrandini, Archbishop of Ravenna, with Paolo Alberi, Archbishop Emeritus of Dubrovnik, and Metello Bichi, Bishop of Sovana, serving as co-consecrators.
Piccinini was born in Bologna into a musical family: his father Leonardo Maria Piccinini taught lute playing to Alessandro as well as his brothers Girolamo (d. 1615) and Filippo (d. 1648). He held appointments at the Este court in Ferrara (from 1582 to 1597) and with Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini, papal legate at Bologna and Ferrara. Piccinini died around 1638, probably in Bologna.
Villa Aldobrandini is a villa in Frascati, Italy, property of Aldobrandini family. Also known as Belvedere for its charming location overlooking the whole valley up to Rome, it was built on the order of Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini, Pope Clement VIII's nephew over a pre-existing edifice built by the Vatican prelate Alessandro Rufini in 1550.
A member of the Aldobrandini family, Giovanni Aldobrandini was born in Fano in 1525, the son of Salvestro Aldobrandini, governor of Fano, and Lisa Donati. His younger brother, Ippolito Aldobrandini (1536–1605), became Pope Clement VIII in 1592. He was the uncle of Cardinals Pietro Aldobrandini and Cinzio Passeri Aldobrandini.
But Pietro Aldobrandini, the leader of the Italian party among the cardinals, allied with the French cardinals and brought about the election of Alessandro against the express wish of King Philip III of Spain. King Henry IV of France is said to have spent 300,000 écus in the promotion of Alessandro's candidacy.
The painting, depicting the biblical New Testament event of the "Flight into Egypt", was commissioned in 1603 by Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini for the family chapel in his palace in Rome, later known as Palazzo Doria Pamphilj. The commission includes six paintings in six lunettes, which were executed by Carracci and his pupils (including Francesco Albani, Domenichino and Giovanni Lanfranco).
Domenichino joined Carracci in his work on the Palazzo Farnese, and Agucchi and his brother introduced him to Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini and the future Gregory XV. Domenichino lived in Agucchi's household for a period from 1603/4 to 1608, and according to Bellori, one of the figures in Domenichino’s fresco "Meeting of St Nilus and Emperor Otto III" (c. 1609–10; Grottaferrata Abbey, Cappella dei SS Fondatori) is a portrait of Agucchi.
Petrus Pitarca was ordained a priest in the Order of Friars Minor. On 26 June 1617, he was appointed during the papacy of Pope Paul V as Bishop of Termia. On 3 September 1617, he was consecrated bishop by Pietro Aldobrandini, Archbishop of Ravenna, with Attilio Amalteo, Titular Archbishop of "Athenae", and Giulio Sansedoni, Bishop Emeritus of Grosseto serving as co-consecrators. He served as Bishop of Termia until his death in 1622.
Between 1610–13 Frescobaldi began to work for Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini. He remained in his service until after the death of Cardinal Aldobrandini in February 1621. On 18 February 1613 he married Orsola Travaglini, known as Orsola del Pino. The couple had five children: Francesco (an illegitimate child born on 29 May 1612), Maddalena (an illegitimate child born on 22 July 1613), Domenico (8 November 1614, poet and art collector), Stefano (1616/7), and Caterina (September 1619).
Fedeli was born in Vimercate, Italy in 1561 and ordained a priest in the Order of Saint Benedict. On 7 January 1605, he was appointed by Pope Clement VIII as Bishop of Lavello. On 16 January 1605, he was consecrated bishop by Pietro Aldobrandini, Archbishop of Ravenna, with Fabio Blondus de Montealto, Titular Patriarch of Jerusalem, and Tommaso Lapis, Bishop of Fano, serving as co-consecrators. He served as Bishop of Lavello until his death in January 1613.
Juan Bravo Lagunas was ordained a priest in the Order of Saint Augustine. On 11 Jan 1616, he was appointed as Bishop of Ugento by Pope Paul V. On 17 Jan 1616, he was consecrated bishop by Pietro Aldobrandini, Archbishop of Ravenna with Orazio Mattei, Bishop of Gerace, and Angelo Rocca, Titular Bishop of Thagaste, as co-consecrators. He served as Bishop of Ugento until his resignation in 1627. He died on 20 Nov 1634.
Vatican prelate Alessandro Rufini built the original villa in 1550. Pope Clement VIII gave his nephew Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini the villa in 1598 as a reward for the negotiations he undertook with France which resulted in the peace treaty of 1595 and for his role in annexing Ferrara to the Papal States. Clement's gift also ensured the property remained in the family as Popes are not allowed to own property.
Pope Gregory XIV (1590–1591) began the practice of creating cardinal-nephews whose formal appointment coincided "de facto" with their nomination, and was thus separate from the ordinal process for creating cardinals, and, when he fell ill, he authorized his cardinal-nephew, Paolo Emilio Sfondrato, to use the "Fiat ut petitur", a power which was later diminished at the urging of the College. Paul V issued a "motu proprio" on April 30, 1618, formally bestowing on his cardinal-nephew the same authority Pope Clement VIII had given to Pietro Aldobrandini, beginning what historian Laurain-Portemer calls "l'age classique'" of nepotism.
After university, he became a notary of the Holy See. On April 15, 1592, Pope Clement VIII made him a protonotary apostolic. He was then made papal envoy to the County of Flanders. In 1595, he became Referendary of the Apostolic Signatura. He became vice-governor of Fermo on September 20, 1596. On November 1, 1597, he became the majordomo of Cardinal Pietro Aldobrandini. He traveled to Ferrara with the cardinal in 1598. In 1600, he became Secretary of the Sacred Congregation of Bishops and Regulars.
The family also lends its name to the Palazzo Aldobrandini on the Quirinal Hill. The Aldobrandini family, having reached the height of its powers when Ippolito Aldobrandini became Pope Clement VIII (1592-1605), began the building of the villa. In 1600 Clement VIII acquired the Orti Vitelli on the Quirinal hill and in 1601 donated the property to his Cardinal-nephew Pietro Aldobrandini. The old buildings of the Vitelli Family were demolished and construction began on the new villa and adjacent garden. The villa was never the family seat as the Aldobrandini family owned even more splendid residences elsewhere in Rome. The villa on the Quirinal hill served essentially for ceremonial functions.