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4 edition of Interesting letters of the late Pope Clement XIV. (Ganganelli) found in the catalog.

Interesting letters of the late Pope Clement XIV. (Ganganelli)

Clement XIV Pope

Interesting letters of the late Pope Clement XIV. (Ganganelli)

with several discourses, a panegyric, and other interesting pieces, lately collectd. To which are added, some particulars of his private lie, anecdotes relating to his family and person, three elogiums on him printed in Latin at Rome; and copious index to the whole.

by Clement XIV Pope

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Published by Printed by T. Saint, for W. Charnley in Newcastle .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Other titlesLetters of P. Clement XIV
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 381 p. :
Number of Pages381
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18877562M

Clement XIV, –74, pope (–74), an Italian (b. near Rimini) named Lorenzo Ganganelli; successor of Clement XIII. He was prominent for many years in pontifical affairs at . English: Pope Clement XIV (31 October – 22 September ), born Giovanni Vincenzo Antonio Ganganelli, was Pope from to Italiano: Papa Clemente XIV, al secolo Gian Vincenzo Antonio (e in religione Lorenzo) Ganganelli (Santarcangelo di Romagna, 31 ottobre – Roma, 22 settembre ), è stato il º vescovo di Roma e Date of birth: 31 October , Santarcangelo di .

Pope Clement XIV (Giovanni Vincenzo Antonio Ganganelli, O.F.M. Conv.) – Location: Pope Clement XIV (). Pope Clement XIV synonyms, Pope Clement XIV pronunciation, Pope Clement XIV translation, English dictionary definition of Pope Clement XIV. Noun 1. Clement XIV - Italian pope from to who lost whatever support remained of Catholic Europe, causing the church to fall into the hands of.

Pope Clement XIII (Latin: Clemens XIII; 7 March – 2 February ), born Carlo della Torre di Rezzonico, was Pope from 6 July to his death in He was consecrated on 16 July Origen identifies Pope Clement with St. Paul's fellow-labourer, Phil., iv, 3, and 80 do Eusebius, Epiphanius, and Jerome -- but this Clement was probably a Philippian. In the middle of the nineteenth century it was the custom to identity the pope with the consul of 95, T. Flavius Clemens, who was martyred by his first cousin, the Emperor.


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Interesting letters of the late Pope Clement XIV. (Ganganelli) by Clement XIV Pope Download PDF EPUB FB2

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(Ganganelli.). [Clement, Pope; Louis-Antoine Caraccioli, marquis; Catholic Church. Pope ( Clement XIV)]. Interesting Letters of the Late Pope Clement XIV, (Ganganelli): Translated From the Only Genuine Edition of Lottin, Jun.

Bookseller, in Paris; Exactly Latin Passages, and a Copious Index to the W [XIV, Pope Clement] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Interesting Letters of the Late Pope Clement XIV, (Ganganelli): Translated From the Only Genuine Edition of Lottin.

Pope Clement XIV (Latin: Clemens XIV; 31 October – 22 September ), born Giovanni Vincenzo Antonio Ganganelli, was head of the Catholic Church and ruler of the Papal States from 19 May to his death in At the time of his election, he was the only Franciscan friar in the College of date, he is the last pope to take the pontifical name of "Clement" upon his d cardinal: 24 Septemberby Pope Clement.

Get this from a library. Interesting letters of the late Pope Clement XIV.(Ganganelli.)Translated from the only genuine edition of Lottin, jun. Bookseller, in Paris. Exactly revised, corrected, and enlarged, with a translation of the Latin passages, and a copious index to the whole.

[Clement, Pope]. Interesting letters of Pope Clement XIV. (Ganganelli) to which are prefixed, anecdotes of his life by Clement XIV, Pope, ; Caraccioli, Louis-Antoine, marquis,ed; Adams, John,former owner.

BRL; John Adams Library (Boston Public Library) BRLPages: Clement XIV, original name Giovanni Vincenzo Antonio Ganganelli, Franciscan name Lorenzo, (born Oct. 31,near Rimini, Papal States —died Sept.

22,Rome), pope from to Educated by the Jesuits at Rimini, he joined the Conventual Franciscans at Mondaino, taking the religious name of Lorenzo.

After holding various academic offices, he was made cardinal in by Pope. THE Catholic Powers, who had at first been content with expelling the Jesuits from their territories, were determined since Clement XIII's aggression on Parma to obtain from the Holy See the total suppression of the Order.

They demanded it as a reparation for the outrage inflicted on the reigning Duke, which they attributed to Ricci's influence over the late Pope. Pope Clement I (Latin: Clemens Romanus; Greek: Κλήμης Ῥώμης; died 99), also known as Saint Clement of Rome, is listed by Irenaeus and Tertullian as Bishop of Rome, holding office from 88 to his death in He is considered to be the first Apostolic Father of the Church, one of the three chief ones together with Polycarp and Ignatius of essor: Anacletus.

Clement IX, original name Giulio Rospigliosi, (born Jan. 27/28,Pistoia, Tuscany—died Dec. 9,Rome), pope from to Rospigliosi served as papal ambassador to Spain from to and cardinal and secretary of state under Pope Alexander was elected pope on Jand consecrated as Clement IX six days later.

His reign was dominated by his efforts to. Origen identifies Pope Clement with St. Paul's fellow-labourer, Phil., iv, 3, and 80 do Eusebius, Epiphanius, and Jerome — but this Clement was probably a Philippian. In the middle of the nineteenth century it was the custom to identity the pope with the consul of 95, T.

Flavius Clemens, who was martyred by his first cousin, the Emperor. Clement XIV, POPE (LORENZO—Or GIOVANNI VINCENZO ANTONIO—GANGANELLI); b. at Sant’ Arcangelo, near Rimini, Octo ; d. at Rome, Septem —At the death of Clement XIII the Church was in dire anism and Jansenism, Febronianism and Rationalism were up in rebellion against the authority of the Roman pontiff; the rulers of France, Spain, Naples, Portugal.

Interesting fact This interesting idiom is often shortened to 'when in Rome' perhaps because it’s such a well-known phrase.

The origin of the idiom 'When in Rome, do as the Romans do' was first seen in print inin Interesting Letters of Pope Clement XIV: “The siesta or afternoon’s nap of Italy, my most dear and reverend Father, would not have alarmed you so much, if you had.

Clement of Rome was a first century convert who had that wonderful privilege. If you look in your New Testament at Philippians you will see a Clement referred to who very well could be the same Clement we are looking at in this issue.

After Paul and Peter were martyred at Rome, Clement become a leader, in fact, bishop, of the church there. Discuss this text on the Early Writings forum.

On the internal evidence for the dating of 1 Clement, Welborn writes (The Anchor Bible Dictionary, v. 1, p. ): The epistle is customarily dated to the end of the reign of Domitian (95 or 96 C.E.).

In the first sentence of the letter, the author explains that the Roman church has been delayed. Heading: Author: Clement XIV, PopeTitle: Lettres Interessantes du Pape Clement XIVPlace Published: ParisPublisher:Chez Lottin le JeuneDate Published: Description: 3 volumes in 4.

Engraved frontispiece in first volume. (12mo) 16x9 cm (6¼x3½") early full red calf, gilt borders, spines gilt, all edges gilt.A collection of letters of Pope Clement XIV, (). The new pope's first Encyclical clearly defined his policy: to keep the peace with Catholic princes in order to secure their support in the war against irreligion.

His predecessor had left him a legacy of broils with nearly every Catholic power in Europe. Clement hastened to settle as many as he could by concessions and conciliatory measures.

CLEMENT XIII, POPE Pontificate: July 6,to Feb. 2, ; b. Carlo della Torre Rezzonico, Venice, March 7, His family, which originated at Como in central Italy, emigrated to Genoa and then to Venice (), where the family name was inscribed in the Golden Book of nobility ().

Source for information on Clement XIII, Pope: New Catholic Encyclopedia dictionary. Louis XIV duped Pope Clement into thinking his plans to invade Holland were motivated by a desire to restore the Catholic faith there.

In fact it was a war of conquest and Clement’s opposition to Spain and to the Holy Roman Emperor giving aid to the Dutch was a mistake. SS. Apostoli: monument to Pope Clement XIV by Antonio Canova: Temperance (left) and Meekness (right) If there had been opinion polls in the XVIIIth century, Pope Clement XIV would have scored very badly; but regardless of his personal merits it was the role of the Church which was challenged by the European upper classes.Pope Clement was the fourth Pope of the Catholic Church, (the official title is Bishop of Rome).He served the early Catholic Church from 88–97 C.E.

He was born in Velletri, Latium and came from a very important family. He was the son of a Roman senator, Faustinus, and the cousin of Roman consul Tiberius Flavius Clemens.

He was recognized as a great historian and recorded many important.Little is known of this apostolic father beyond a few facts. He was a disciple of S. Peter, and perhaps of S. Paul. It is thought that the Clement whom S.

Paul praises as a faithful fellow- worker, whose name is written in the Book of Life [Philippians ], was Clement, afterwards bishop of Rome. But there is great difficulty in admitting this supposition.