John Juvenal Ancina

Expansion of the territory called "Italy" from ancient Greece until Diocletian.

Italian Roman Catholic prelate who served as the Bishop of Saluzzo and was a professed member from the Oratorians.

- John Juvenal Ancina

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Philip Neri

Italian priest noted for founding a society of secular clergy called the Congregation of the Oratory.

Philip Neri
St. Philip Neri and the Virgin Mary, by Tiepolo
Philip Neri, as painted by Guercino in 1656
Philip Neri's effigy at his tomb
Statue of Philip Neri in Congregados Church, Braga, Portugal

At this time the new society included among its members Caesar Baronius (the ecclesiastical historian), Francesco Maria Tarugi (afterwards Archbishop of Avignon), and Ottavio Paravicini – all of whom later became cardinals – and also Gallonius (Antonio Gallonio, author of a well-known work on the Sufferings of the Martyrs), Ancina, Bordoni, and other men of ability and distinction.

Fossano

Town and comune of Piedmont, northern Italy.

Giovanni Giovenale Ancina (1545–1604), priest, scholar and composer, was beatified in the late nineteenth century.

Roman Catholic Diocese of Saluzzo

Catholic ecclesiastical territory in the Piedmont region of northwestern Italy, centered in the comune of Saluzzo.

Saluzzo Cathedral

Giovanni Giovenale Ancina, C.O. (1602–1604 Died)

Oratory of Saint Philip Neri

Pontifical society of apostolic life of Catholic priests and lay-brothers who live together in a community bound together by no formal vows but only with the bond of charity.

Emblem of the Congregation of the Oratory of Saint Philip Neri
St. Philip Neri
John Henry Newman and the Oratorian collar

Bl. Juvenal Ancina (1545–1604). Beatified 9 February 1890. Feast 30 August (1962 Calendar, 31 August).

Pope Leo XIII

The head of the Catholic Church from 20 February 1878 to his death in 1903.

Official photograph, c. 1898
The house in Carpineto Romano in which the Pecci brothers grew up
Archbishop Pecci as Nuncio in Brussels
Archbishop Pecci enters Perugia in 1846.
Archbishop Pecci aids the poor in Perugia.
Depiction of Leo XIII's papal coronation – image c. 1900
Pope Leo XIII and his inner court at the Vatican, photographed by Jules David in June 1878
Photogram of the 1896 film Sua Santitá papa Leone XIII, the first time a Pope appeared on film
Official portrait of Leo XIII taken in April 1878
Silver medal celebrating Pope Leo XIII's 1891 inauguration of the new observatory
In 1889, Pope Leo XIII authorized the founding of The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C., and granted it Papal degrees in theology.
Giuseppe Pecci in 1887. At the urgent requests of the College of Cardinals, Leo XIII in 1879 elevated his brother, Giuseppe Pecci, a Jesuit and prominent Thomist theologian, into their ranks.
The Blessed Sister Mary of the Divine Heart was a religious sister from the Congregation of Our Lady of Charity of the Good Shepherd who requested Pope Leo XIII to consecrate the entire world to the Sacred Heart of Jesus.
John Henry Newman was raised into the College of Cardinals by Pope Leo XIII.
Charles M. Johnson, Pope Leo XIII, 1899, National Gallery of Art
Portrait by Philip de László, 1900
In 1901, Pope Leo XIII welcomed Eugenio Pacelli, later Pope Pius XII, on his first day of 57 years of service in the Vatican (1901–1958).
Pope Leo XIII in 1887

Giovanni Giovenale Ancina on 9 February 1890

1604 in music

The year 1604 in music involved some significant events.

Allegory of Music, by François Boucher, 1764

August 30 – Giovenale Ancina, Italian priest, scholar and composer (born 1545)

1540s in music

The decade of the 1540s in music (years 1540–1549) involved some significant events.

Cristóbal de Morales

October 19 – Giovenale Ancina – Italian priest and composer (died 1604)

August 30

70 – Titus ends the siege of Jerusalem after destroying Herod's Temple.

Bust at the Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek

1604 – John Juvenal Ancina, Italian Oratorian and bishop (b. 1545)

Juvenal (name)

Surname and given name.

First/given/forename, middle, and last/family/surname with John Fitzgerald Kennedy as example. This shows a structure typical for Anglophonic cultures (and some others). Other cultures use other structures for full names.

Giovenale Ancina (d. 1604), beatus

October 19

202 BC – Second Punic War: At the Battle of Zama, Roman legions under Scipio Africanus defeat Hannibal Barca, leader of the army defending Carthage.

The western Mediterranean in 218 BC

1545 – John Juvenal Ancina, Italian Oratorian and bishop (d. 1604)