50 relations: Alessandro Plotti, Angelo Nicolini, Baldwin (archbishop of Pisa), Carlo Antonio Dal Pozzo, Catholic Church, Catholic-Hierarchy.org, Corsica, Council of Constance, Dagobert of Pisa, Diocese, Fifth Council of the Lateran, Francesco Bonciani, Francesco Moricotti Prignani, Francesco Pannocchieschi, Francesco Salviati (bishop), Galileo Galilei, Giovanni de' Medici (cardinal), Giovanni Ricci, Giudicati, Giuliano de' Medici (archbishop), Italy, Landulf (bishop of Pisa), Latin Patriarchate of Alexandria, Latin Patriarchate of Jerusalem, Metropolis (religious jurisdiction), Mother church, Palazzo del Collegio Puteano, Paolo Micallef, Pazzi, Philip de' Medici, Piazza dei Miracoli, Pietro Maffi, Pietro Moriconi, Pisa Cathedral, Pope Alexander III, Pope Urban II, Primate (bishop), Raffaele Riario, Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Pisa, Ruggieri degli Ubaldini, Sardinia, Schism of the Three Chapters, Scipione Pannocchieschi d’Elci, Scipione Rebiba, Suzerainty, Teodorico Ranieri, Timeline of Pisa, Ubaldo Lanfranchi, Uberto Lanfranchi, Ugo Camozzo.
Alessandro Plotti (8 August 1932 – 19 October 2015) was an Italian Roman Catholic Archbishop.
Angelo Nicolini (1505–1567) was an Italian Roman Catholic bishop and cardinal.
Baldwin (died 6 October 1145) was a Cistercian monk and later Archbishop of Pisa, a correspondent of Bernard of Clairvaux, and a reformer of the Republic of Pisa.
Carlo Antonio Dal Pozzo (1547–1607) was an Italian prelate, who was archbishop metropolitan of the Pisa Diocese.
The Catholic Church, also known as the Roman Catholic Church, is the largest Christian church, with more than 1.299 billion members worldwide.
Catholic-Hierarchy.org is an online database of bishops and dioceses of the Roman Catholic Church and Eastern Catholic Churches.
Corsica (Corse; Corsica in Corsican and Italian, pronounced and respectively) is an island in the Mediterranean Sea and one of the 18 regions of France.
The Council of Constance is the 15th-century ecumenical council recognized by the Catholic Church, held from 1414 to 1418 in the Bishopric of Constance.
Dagobert (or Daibert or Daimbert) (died 1105) was the first Archbishop of Pisa and the second Latin Patriarch of Jerusalem after the city was captured in the First Crusade.
The word diocese is derived from the Greek term διοίκησις meaning "administration".
The Fifth Council of the Lateran (1512–1517) is the Eighteenth Ecumenical Council to be recognized by the Roman Catholic Church and the last one before the Protestant Reformation.
Franciscus Boncianni or Franciscus Boncianni (died 1620) was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Archbishop of Pisa (1613–1620).
Francesco Moricotti Prignani (Prignano) (died 1394) was an Italian bishop and Cardinal.
Francesco Pannocchieschi d'Elci (1625 or 1626, Florence - 20 June 1702) was an Italian Roman Catholic priest and archbishop.
Francesco Salviati Riario was the archbishop of Pisa in 1474 and one of the organizer of Pazzi Conspiracy.
Galileo Galilei (15 February 1564Drake (1978, p. 1). The date of Galileo's birth is given according to the Julian calendar, which was then in force throughout Christendom. In 1582 it was replaced in Italy and several other Catholic countries with the Gregorian calendar. Unless otherwise indicated, dates in this article are given according to the Gregorian calendar. – 8 January 1642) was an Italian polymath.
Giovanni di Cosimo I de' Medici (29 September 1544 – 20 November 1562), also known as Giovanni de' Medici the Younger, was an Italian cardinal.
Giovanni Ricci (November 1, 1498 – May 3, 1574) was an Italian Roman Catholic bishop and cardinal.
The giudicati (Italian; judicati in Latin; judicadus, logus or rennus in Sardinian), in English referred to as Sardinian Judgedoms or Judicatures, were independent states that took power in Sardinia in the Middle Ages, between the ninth and fifteenth centuries.
Giuliano de' Medici (died 1635) was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Archbishop of Pisa (1620–1635).
Italy (Italia), officially the Italian Republic (Repubblica Italiana), is a sovereign state in Europe.
Landulf (died 25 October 1079) was the bishop of Pisa from the spring of 1077 until his death.
The Latin Patriarchate of Alexandria was a nominal Patriarchate of the Latin church on the see of Alexandria in Egypt, GCatholic.org.
Latin Patriarchate of Jerusalem (Patriarchatus Latinus Hierosolymitanus) is the title of the see of Catholic Archbishop of Jerusalem.
A metropolis or metropolitan archdiocese is a see or city whose bishop is the metropolitan of a province.
Mother church or matrice is a term depicting the Christian Church as a mother in her functions of nourishing and protecting the believer.
The Palazzo del Collegio Puteano (Palace of the Putean College) is a building in Piazza dei Cavalieri in Pisa, Italy.
Paolo Micallef (15 May 1818 - 8 March 1883) was a Maltese prelate who served as Archbishop of Pisa from 1871 until his death in 1883.
The Pazzi were a noble Florentine family in the Middle Ages.
Philip de' Medici (May 20, 1577 – March 29, 1582) was the youngest child of Francesco I de' Medici and Joanna of Austria.
The Piazza dei Miracoli (Square of Miracles), formally known as Piazza del Duomo (Cathedral Square), is a walled 8.87-hectare area located in Pisa, Tuscany, Italy, recognized as an important center of European medieval art and one of the finest architectural complexes in the world.
Pietro Maffi (October 12, 1858 – March 17, 1931) was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church.
Pietro Moriconi (died 1119) was the Archbishop of Pisa from 1105, succeeding Dagobert.
Pisa Cathedral (Cattedrale Metropolitana Primaziale di Santa Maria Assunta; Duomo di Pisa) is a medieval Roman Catholic cathedral dedicated to the Assumption of the Virgin Mary, in the Piazza dei Miracoli in Pisa, Italy.
Pope Alexander III (c. 1100/1105 – 30 August 1181), born Roland of Siena, was Pope from 7 September 1159 to his death in 1181.
Pope Urban II (Urbanus II; – 29 July 1099), born Odo of Châtillon or Otho de Lagery, was Pope from 12 March 1088 to his death in 1099.
Primate is a title or rank bestowed on some archbishops in certain Christian churches.
Raffaele Sansoni Galeoti Riario (3 May 1461 – 9 July 1521) was an Italian Cardinal of the Renaissance, mainly known as the constructor of the Palazzo della Cancelleria and the person who invited Michelangelo to Rome.
The Archdiocese of Pisa (Archidioecesis Pisana) is a metropolitan see of the Catholic Church in Italy.
Ruggieri degli Ubaldini (fl. 1271 – 15 September 1295, Viterbo) was an Italian archbishop.
The Schism of the Three Chapters was a schism that affected Chalcedonian Christianity in Northern Italy lasting from 553 to 698 AD, although the area out of communion with Rome contracted throughout that time.
Scipione Pannocchieschi d’Elci (28 June 1598 – 12 April 1670) was a Catholic cardinal who served as Apostolic Nuncio to the Republic of Venice and as Archbishop of Pisa.
Scipione Rebiba (3 February 1504 – 23 July 1577) was an Italian cardinal of the Catholic Church.
Suzerainty (and) is a back-formation from the late 18th-century word suzerain, meaning upper-sovereign, derived from the French sus (meaning above) + -erain (from souverain, meaning sovereign).
Teodorico Ranieri of Orvieto (died 7 December 1306) was an Italian cardinal.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Pisa in the Tuscany region of Italy.
Ubaldo Lanfranchi (died 19 June 1207) was an Italian Catholic archbishop.
Uberto Lanfranchi (or Humbert) (died 1137) was the Cardinal-deacon of Santa Maria in Via Lata (appointed by Pope Calixtus II no later than 1123), then the Cardinal-priest of San Clemente (appointed by Honorius II in 1126), and finally the Archbishop of Pisa (appointed by Innocent II in 1132/3. Lanfranchi was from northern Italy, either from Pisa, where he had been a regular canon, or from Bologna.Richard A. Fletcher (1984), Saint James's Catapult: The Life and Times of Diego Gelmírez of Santiago de Compostela (Oxford: Clarendon Press), 216. Uberto subscribed a Papal bull on 6 April 1123 when he was a cardinal-deacon and as cardinal-priest he undersigned bulls between 28 March 1126 and 2 September 1133. In 1129 Humber was sent as a Papal legate to the Kingdom of León. Upon his arrival (probably late in 1129 or in the early days of 1130) he met with Diego Gelmírez, the Archbishop of Santiago de Compostela and an important intermediary between the Papacy and king Alfonso VII, for eight days. Afterwards he travelled into Portugal before returning to Carrión, where he presided over an important synod in February. Uberto, Diego, Oleguer Bonestruga, and the king met privately on the eve of the council to determine the agendum. The council opened on 4 February and closed on the 7th, but a copy its full acta (decrees) has not survived. Three bishops—Pelagius of Oviedo, Diego of León, and Muño of Salamanca—and the abbot of Samos were deposed by the council for having opposed the marriage of Alfonso to Berenguela of Barcelona on grounds of consanguinity. The main source for Uberto's legation to Spain is the Historia Compostellana, which gives him a deferential tone when speaking with Diego. A letter from Humber to Diego dated 1131 is friendly. The date of Uberto's election to the archdiocese of Pisa falls between 13 December 1132 and 21 February 1133. He received episcopal consecration in September 1133 and probably resigned his cardinal's title then. During the papal schism caused by the election of Antipope Anacletus II (1130–38), Uberto remained faithful to Innocent II. In 1135 Uberto established Porto Torres as the perpetual seat of the Papal legation in Sardinia.
Ugo Camozzo (November 28, 1892 – July 7, 1977) was an Italian prelate.