Synonyms for venerando or Related words with venerando

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Examples of "venerando"
Félix Miélli Venerando (24 December 1937 – 24 August 2012) was a football player from Brazil, more commonly known as Félix.
Venerando Pulizzi (ca. 1792 - October 8, 1852) was an Italian-American musician and leader and member of the United States Marine Band.
The chapel on the left dedicated to St Venerando contains an altarpiece of the "Madonna and St. Filippo Neri" by Nicola Ranieri. The Altar of the Immaculate Virgin, second to left, was financed by Flaminio Corner in 1735.
Venerando Pulizzi continued for some years to play in the Band after the end of his tenure. He left the band and was promoted to Sergeant Major of the Marine Corps in 1832 and served at Headquarters until his death in 1852.
On September 9, 1855 he succeeded Rafael Triay as 14th band director, or "Drum Major". Before him, other twelve musicians alternated as band leaders from its foundation in 1799, among which other two Italians: Venerando Pulizzi (1816–17; 1818–27) and Joseph Lucchesi (1844–46). Scala was however the very first musician officially bestowed with the title of Band Director by a decree issued on July 25, 1861. After him, there was only one other Italian Band Director, Francesco Fanciulli (between 1892-1897).
Captain Hall contacted a local band leader in Catania, Gaetano Carusi, who recruited the musicians. Venerando and Gaetano Pulizzi were not the only boys in the Band as the musicians who were married brought their wives and children with them. The group of musicians also included Carusi's three sons Samuele (10 years old), Ignazio (9), and Gaetano (8), Ignazio Di Mauro (27), Domenico Guarnaccia (28), Salvatore Lauria (26), Pasquale Lauria (28), Giuseppe Papa (21), Antonio Paterno' (41), Giacomo Sardo (24), Michele Sardo (28), Gaetano Sardo (10), and Corrado Signorello (28).
The highlight of his tenure was the visit of Lafayette to the United States in 1824-25. Lafayette arrived in Washington on Oct. 12, 1824 and was greeted with the largest parade ever held in the capital. Two days later, President Monroe hosted a state dinner in his honor. Music for both occasions was furnished by the Marine Band, directed by Venerando Pulizzi. During the banquet hosted at the White House in celebration of the birthday of Lafayette, 6 September 1825, as the guests stood for the toast, Pulizzi led the Marine Band in playing The Marseillaise.<
In Palermo, he painted in 1733-34 some rooms of the archbishop's palace, which have been partially preserved. He worked on a number of secular projects. He was involved in the decoration of some aristocratic buildings, culminating in the frescos on the ceiling of the main gallery of the Palazzo dei Principi di Cattolica in Palermo. In 1733 he was called as an expert to settle a dispute between the two Sicilian painters, Venerando Costanza and Pietro Paolo Vasta, who were competing for the decoration of the interior of the Cathedral of Acireale. He decided in favour of Vasta. He was himself involved in a similar competition with Olivio Sòzzi over the decoration of the Cathedral of Alcamo. He won thanks to the support of the patrons.
Venerando Pulizzi grew up to be an outstanding member of the Band; he was promoted to Fife Major already in June 9, 1812. He served twice as leader of the United States Marine Band—briefly in 1816-1817 and then from 1818 to 1827. He first succeeded William Farr (1799-1804) and Charles S. Ashworth (1804-16) as acting Leader/Drum Major from Oct. 17, 1816 to Dec. 10, 1817, until the new Leader/Drum Major John Powley enlisted. In 1818 Pulizzi resumed his duties of acting Leader/Drum Major and was officially promoted to Leader/Drum Major on July 24, 1824. He served with the band in this capacity until Sept. 3, 1827. He was the first American of Italian ancestry to be the leader in a major American band or orchestra.
In 1801 Philip Trajetta (Filippo Traetta) established the nation's first conservatory of music in Boston where, in the first half of the century, organist Charles Nolcini and conductor Louis Ostinelli were also active. In 1805 Thomas Jefferson recruited a group of musicians from Sicily to form a military band, later to become the nucleus of the U.S. Marine Band. The musicians included the young Venerando Pulizzi who, in 1816, became the first Italian director of the Band. The first opera house in the country opened in 1833 in New York through the efforts of Lorenzo Da Ponte, Mozart's former librettist, who had immigrated to America and had become the first Professor of Italian at Columbia College in 1825.
Pio Armati was one of the earliest Italian settlers in North Queensland. Born near Rome, he immigrated to Australia in 1874 as a young man and was naturalised in 1876. He entered into partnership with Chiafredo Venerando Fraire in the 1870s. Fraire had also immigrated in 1874 and both men, particularly Fraire, were to assume an important role in encouraging and promoting Italian Immigration to North Queensland. The firm of Armati Fraire and Company were drapers, ironmongers, wine sellers and general merchants. In 1878 Armati acquired the land on which this building stands and appears to have had a shop at this address. The firm were successful and in 1881 Fraire bought the retail drapery section of Burns Philp. When the Queen's Building was constructed they ran a drapery business, but in 1889 the partnership was dissolved. Armati ran an insurance agency at this address and Fraire alone is listed as a draper by 1890. By 1892 Armati had a chemist shop at another Flinders Street address and continued in this trade for many years. He became the leading pharmacist in Townsville and was socially prominent. He died in 1923. Both Armati and Fraire have streets named after them in Townsville.