Synonyms for pietro_fumasoni_biondi or Related words with pietro_fumasoni_biondi

ugo_poletti              sebastiano_baggio              costantino_patrizi_naro              vincenzo_vannutelli              luigi_lambruschini              giuseppe_pizzardo              clemente_micara              benedetto_aloisi_masella              enrico_caetani              tolomeo_gallio              donato_sbarretti              gian_francesco_albani              francesco_pisani              giuseppe_spinelli              adeodato_giovanni_piazza              gaetano_bisleti              fransoni              elia_dalla_costa              giacomo_biffi              carlo_odescalchi              dionigi_tettamanzi              silvio_valenti_gonzaga              marzio_ginetti              agostino_vallini              antonio_agliardi              eduardo_martínez_somalo              alfonso_gesualdo              fiorenzo_angelini              cesare_facchinetti              leonardo_antonelli              francesco_satolli              serafino_vannutelli              francesco_soderini              giovanni_francesco_commendone              amleto_giovanni_cicognani              rebiba              michele_bonelli              ulderico_carpegna              francesco_marchetti_selvaggiani              versaldi              francesco_maria_brancaccio              agnelo_rossi              domenico_ferrata              pietro_respighi              girolamo_bernerio              francesco_del_giudice              leonardo_sandri              chiarlo              selvaggiani              nicola_canali             



Examples of "pietro_fumasoni_biondi"
In 1919, Pietro Fumasoni Biondi was sent as the apostolic delegate from the Roman Catholic Church to Japan, beginning a new era in relations between that country and the Holy See.
Pietro Fumasoni Biondi (4 September 1872 – 12 July 1960) was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church who served as Prefect of the Sacred Congregation for the Propagation of the Faith in the Roman Curia from 1933 until his death, and was elevated to the cardinalate in 1933.
On 17 October 1935, Panico was appointed Apostolic Delegate to Australia and New Zealand (a post he held until 1948) and Titular Archbishop of Justiniana Prima by Pope Pius XI. He received his consecration on the following 8 December from Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, with Archbishops Bartolomeo Cattaneo and Domenico Spolvorini serving as co-consecrators, in Rome.
After departing from China in 1933, Costantini entered the service of the Roman Curia, being appointed Secretary of the Congregation for Propagation of Faith on 20 December 1935. As Secretary, he was the second-highest official of that dicastery, under Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi.
On 15 September 1933, Marella was appointed Titular Archbishop of "Doclea" by Pope Pius XI. He received his episcopal consecration on the following 29 October from Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, with Archbishops Carlo Salotti and Domenico Spolverini serving as co-consecrators, at the chapel of "Collegio de Propaganda Fide" in Rome. Marella was named Apostolic Delegate to Japan the next day, on 30 October. In 1942, when the Vatican accepted "de facto" diplomatic relations with Japan, Marella was given "full diplomatic privileges". He was made Apostolic Delegate to Australia, New Zealand, and Oceania on 27 October 1948.
On March 21, 1930, Cassidy was appointed auxiliary bishop of Fall River and titular bishop of "Ibora" by Pope Pius XI. He received his episcopal consecration on the following May 27 from Archbishop Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, with Bishops Joseph John Rice and George Albert Guertin serving as co-consecrators, at St. Mary's Cathedral. As an auxiliary bishop, he continued to serve as pastor of St. Patrick's and vicar general. Cassidy was named coadjutor bishop of Fall River on July 13, 1934. Upon the death of Bishop Daniel Francis Feehan, he succeeded him as the third Bishop of Fall River on July 28 of that year.
On 13 August 1934, Riberi was appointed Titular Archbishop of "Dara". He received his episcopal consecration on the following 28 October from Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, with Archbishops Giuseppe Pizzardo and Carlo Salotti serving as co-consecrators. Riberi was later named Apostolic Delegate to the African Missions dependent of the Sacred Congregation for the Propagation of the Faith on 4 November of that same year. During this time, he resided in Mombasa, Kenya. Archbishop Riberi, from 1939 to 1946, headed the Vatican's assistance service for the prisoners of war and wounded soldiers of the Second World War.
After his ordination McGurkin served as the English Editor of the Fides News Service and personal secretary to Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, the Prefect of the Sacred Congregation of the Evangelization of Peoples. In 1935 he became the Procurator General. He was assigned as a missionary in Fushun, Manchuria in 1938. During World War II he was interned by the Japanese. He returned to the United States in 1946 and became a spiritual director at Maryknoll and two years later the local superior. He went to Bedford, Massachusetts as novice master before being sent to Shinyanga, Tanzania in 1954 as Group Superior to Maryknoll’s new mission there. On July 4, 1956 Pope Pius XII appointed McGurkin as the first bishop of Shinyanga.
On 30 June 1930, Salotti was appointed Titular Archbishop of Philippopolis in Thracia by Pope Pius XI, and Secretary of the Congregation for the Propagation of the Faith and rector of the Pontifical Urbaniana University four days later, on 3 July. He received his episcopal consecration on the following 6 July from Cardinal Willem van Rossum, CSSR, with Bishops Luigi Olivarès, SDB, and Giovanni Rosi serving as co-consecrators, in the basilica of Sacro Cuore di Gesù a Castro Pretorio. During his tenure as rector of the Urbaniana University, he founded the Scientific Missionary Institute of the same university. As Secretary of Propagation of the Faith, Salotti served as the second-highest official of that dicastery, successively under Cardinals van Rossum and Pietro Fumasoni Biondi.
Lucas was born in Haarlem, Netherlands on 16 October 1894. He was ordained a priest of the Society of the Divine Word on 26 October 1924. He was appointed Apostolic Delegate to South Africa and Titular Archbishop of Adulis on 23 March 19314 September 1945. On 29 October 1945 he was ordained a bishop by Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, who had himself been the Apostolic Delegate to India from 1916 to 1919, while the co-consecrators were Archbishop Celso Benigno Luigi Costantini, Titular Archbishop of Theodosiopolis in Arcadia and Bishop Johannes Hendrik Olav Smit, Titular Bishop of Paralus. On 3 December 1952 he was appointed to the Apostolic Internunciature to India. From 1956 to 1959, he served as an official of the Secretariat of State, after which he was the Apostolic Delegate to Scandinavia until he resigned in October 1961. Martin Lucas attended the Second Vatican Council.
On 19 May 1936, Antoniutti was appointed Apostolic Delegate to Albania and Titular Archbishop of "Synnada in Phrygia" by Pope Pius XI. He received his episcopal consecration on the following 29 June from Cardinal Pietro Fumasoni Biondi, with Archbishops Rossi (who by then was Latin Patriarch of Constantinople) and Costantini serving as co-consecrators, in Rome. Remaining as Albania's apostolic delegate until August 1936, Antoniutti served as a papal envoy to Spain during its civil war on 25 July 1937, for the purposes of exchanging of prisoners and providing assistance to priests who had fled from Communist areas. He was named, on the following 21 September "chargé d'affaires" to the Nationalist government. Antoniutti later became Apostolic Delegate to Canada on 14 July 1938. During his time in Ottawa, he described Maclean's editor Blair Fraser, the father of Graham Fraser, as "badly informed" after he accused conservative clergy of keeping the Church in Canada too old-fashioned in its social principles in an article that the Apostolic Delegate called "evidently tendentious". He also presided over the controversial resignation of Archbishop Joseph Charbonneau.