Clement VII


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Synonyms for Clement VII

Italian pope from 1523 to 1534 who broke with Henry VIII of England after Henry VIII divorced Catherine of Aragon and married Anne Boleyn (1478-1534)

References in periodicals archive ?
After Clement VII and Urban VI died, the schism continued through their respective successors, Pope Boniface IX (who became the 'Roman' pope in 1389) and Benedict XIII (the Avignon antipope who was crowned in 1394).
1560) by Alessandro Allori, and Giuliano de' Medici, Pope Clement VII (c.
The other Popes covered are Clement VII, Pius V and Urban VII although the treatment is, thankfully, not just straight-forward biography.
The pope who refused to let Henry VIII divorce his first wife was Paul's predecessor, Clement VII.
The Guard's most significant hostile engagement occurred on May 6, 1527, when 147 Guards, including their commander, died fighting the troops of Holy Roman Emperor Charles V during the Sack of Rome in order to allow Pope Clement VII to escape capture.
Months after GiulianoAAEs death, his mistress Fioretta gave birth to a clever boy who became Pope Clement VII.
In Italy, Tommaso de Vio Cajetan, a noted Thomist, a legate to the Diet of Augsburg, and a trusted adviser of Clement VII, produced commentaries on the Bible from 1524 until his death in 1534.
Politics also played a major role: The Spanish emperor (and Catherine's nephew), Charles V, held Pope Clement VII prisoner during the dispute.
It was reported the Pontiff would give the Prince a luxury facsimile of the 1530 appeal by English peers to Pope Clement VII for the annulment of Henry's marriage to Catherine of Aragon.
Chief Vatican spokesman the Rev Federico Lombardi said it was untrue that the Pontiff would give the Prince a luxury facsimile of the 1530 appeal by English peers to Pope Clement VII for the annulment of Henry's marriage to Catherine of Aragon.
The New Rome of Pope Paul III Farnese," shows how the papacy of Paul III was a studied attempt to bring a new Golden Age to Rome, following the papacy of Clement VII, which proved a disaster for the city.
When Benvenuto Olivieri took his first steps into Rome's world of banking and commerce during the first decades of the sixteenth century, the Medici Popes Leo X and Clement VII were in power.
Snippets gathered largely from secondary sources give way to informed conclusions about Felice's way of life found in her financial accounts and later in letters exchanged between Felice and her circle of family and friends, which eventually included not only her father, Julius II, but the two Medici popes who succeeded him, Leo X and Clement VII.
They cover his character, politics, and family; the sack of Rome and its aftermath; resynthesis; Clement VII as patron; artists, musicians, and literati in his Rome; and antiquity revived and Renovatio in religion and art.
Recruits are always sworn in on May 6, marking the day in 1527 when 147 Swiss Guards died while protecting Pope Clement VII during the sacking of Rome.