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Encyclopedia > Pope Lucius III
Lucius III
Birth name Ubaldo Allucingoli
Papacy began September 1, 1181
Papacy ended November 25, 1185
Predecessor Alexander III
Successor Urban III
Born 1097
Lucca, Italy
Died November 25, 1185
Verona, Italy
{{{footnotes}}}

Lucius III, né Ubaldo Allucingoli (1097November 25, 1185), was pope from September 1, 1181 to his death. Image File history File links Pope_Lucius_III.PNG Pope Lucius III Licensing This image is in the public domain because its copyright has expired in the United States and those countries with a copyright term of life of the author plus 100 years or less. ... September 1 is the 244th day of the year (245th in leap years). ... Events Jayavarman VII assumes control of the Khmer kingdom. ... November 25 is the 329th (in leap years the 330th) day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Events April 25 - Genpei War - Naval battle of Dan-no-ura leads to Minamoto victory in Japan Templars settle in London and begin the building of New Temple Church End of the Heian Period and beginning of the Kamakura period in Japan. ... Alexander III, né Orlando Bandinelli (c. ... Urban III, né Uberto Crivelli (d. ... Events Edgar I deposes Donald III to become king of Scotland. ... Lucca (population 90,000) is a city in Tuscany, northern central Italy, near (but not on) the Ligurian Sea. ... November 25 is the 329th (in leap years the 330th) day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Events April 25 - Genpei War - Naval battle of Dan-no-ura leads to Minamoto victory in Japan Templars settle in London and begin the building of New Temple Church End of the Heian Period and beginning of the Kamakura period in Japan. ... Map of Italy showing Verona in the north Verona (population est. ... Events Edgar I deposes Donald III to become king of Scotland. ... November 25 is the 329th (in leap years the 330th) day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Events April 25 - Genpei War - Naval battle of Dan-no-ura leads to Minamoto victory in Japan Templars settle in London and begin the building of New Temple Church End of the Heian Period and beginning of the Kamakura period in Japan. ... The Pope (from Greek: pappas, father; from Latin: papa, Papa, father) is the successor of St. ... September 1 is the 244th day of the year (245th in leap years). ... Events Jayavarman VII assumes control of the Khmer kingdom. ...


A native of the independent republic of Lucca, he joined the Cistercian order. He was named Cardinal Priest of Santa Prassede by Pope Innocent II (1130–43) and Cardinal Bishop of Ostia and Velletri by Pope Adrian IV (1154–59). He was one of the most influential cardinals under Pope Alexander III (1159–81). Lucca (population 90,000) is a city in Tuscany, northern central Italy, near (but not on) the Ligurian Sea. ... The Order of Cistercians (OCist) (Latin Cistercenses), otherwise Gimey or White Monks (from the colour of the habit, over which is worn a black scapular or apron) are a Catholic order of monks. ... Cardinal Priests are the most numerous of the three orders of Cardinals in the Roman Catholic Church. ... Inside of Santa Prassede. ... Innocent II, born Gregorio Papareschi (b. ... Cardinal Bishops, or Cardinals of the Episcopal Order, are among the most important persons in the Roman Catholic Church. ... Ostia scale model The Temple of the goddess Roma on the Forum of Ostia Ostia, an ancient town on the coast facing the Tyrrhenian Sea, in Latium, Italy, was the harbour of ancient Rome and perhaps its first colonia. ... Velletri (ancient Velitrae) is a commune in the province of Rome, in Lazio (Latium) It is bounded by other communes of Rocca di Papa Lariano, Cisterna di Latina, Artena, Aprilia, Nemi, Genzano di Roma, Lanuvio. ... Adrian IV, born Nicholas Breakspear (ca. ... Alexander III, né Orlando Bandinelli (c. ...


After being elected Pope, he lived at Rome from November 1181 to March 1182, but dissensions in the city compelled him to pass the remainder of his pontificate in exile, mainly at Velletri, Anagni and Verona. City motto: Senatus Populusque Romanus – SPQR (The Senate and the People of Rome) Founded 21 April 753 BC mythical, 1st millennium BC Region Latium Mayor Walter Veltroni (Left-Wing Democrats) Area  - City Proper  1285 km² Population  - City (2004)  - Metropolitan  - Density (city proper) 2. ... Events Canute VI crowned king of Denmark Serbia allies itself with Hungary to gain independence First Sejm, or Polish Parliment, convenes at Łęczyca Jews expelled from Paris by Philip Augustus Maronites reestablish their affiliation with Catholicism Venetians massacred during a riot in Constantinople Raynald of Chatillon instigates another war between... Velletri (ancient Velitrae) is a commune in the province of Rome, in Lazio (Latium) It is bounded by other communes of Rocca di Papa Lariano, Cisterna di Latina, Artena, Aprilia, Nemi, Genzano di Roma, Lanuvio. ... Anagni, (Latin Anagnia) is an ancient town in Latium, Italy, in the hills east-southeast of Rome, famous for its connections with the papacy and for the picturesque monuments of its unspoiled historical center. ... This page is about the city in Italy; for other uses, see Verona (disambiguation). ...


He disputed with the Emperor Frederick I (1152–90) the disposal of the territories of the late Countess Matilda of Tuscany. The controversy over the succession to the inheritance of the Countess had been left unsettled by the peace of 1177, and the Emperor proposed in 1182 that the Curia should renounce its claim, receiving in exchange two-tenths of the imperial income from Italy, one-tenth for the Pope and the other tenth for the cardinals. Lucius III consented neither to this proposition nor to another compromise suggested by Frederick I the next year; nor did a personal discussion between the two potentates at Verona in October 1184, lead to any definite result. Frederick in a 13th century Chronicle Friedrich I. von Hohenstaufen (1122 – June 10, 1190), also known as Friedrich Barbarossa (Frederick Redbeard) was elected king of Germany on March 4, 1152 and crowned Holy Roman Emperor on June 18, 1155. ... Matilda of Tuscany from (1115) Matilda, countess of Tuscany (1046 – July 24, 1115), was the principal Italian supporter of Pope Gregory VII during the investiture controversy, and is one of the few medieval women to be remembered for her military accomplishments. ... Events November 25 - Baldwin IV of Jerusalem and Raynald of Chatillon defeat Saladin at the Battle of Montgisard. ... A Curia in early Roman times was a subdivision of the people, i. ... // Events Abbeville receives its commercial charter. ...


Meantime other causes of disagreement appeared, in the Pope's refusal to comply with Frederick I's wishes as to the regulation of German episcopal elections which had taken place during the schism, and especially as to the contested election to the see of Treves in 1183. A see (from the Latin word sedem, meaning seat) is the throne (cathedra) of a bishop. ... Trier: The Porta Nigra, viewed from outside Trier (French: Trèves), is Germanys oldest city. ... Events Three-year old Emperor Go-Toba ascends to the throne of Japan after the forced abdication of his brother Antoku during the Genpei War William of Tyre excommunicated by the newly appointed Heraclius of Jerusalem, firmly ending their struggle for power Andronicus I Comnenus becomes the Byzantine emperor Births...


In pursuance of his anti-imperial policy, he declined finally in 1185 to crown Henry VI (1190–97) as Frederick I's destined successor, and the breach between the Empire and the Curia became wider on questions of Italian politics. Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (November 1165, Nijmegen – September 28, 1197, Messina) was king of Germany 1190-1197, and Holy Roman Emperor 1191-1197. ...


In November 1184 he held a synod at Verona which condemned the Cathars, Paterines, Waldensians and Arnoldists, and anathematized all those declared as heretics and their abettors. This page is about the city in Italy; for other uses, see Verona (disambiguation). ... Cathars being expelled from Carcassone in 1209. ... The Waldensians are a Christian sect believing in poverty and austerity, founded around 1173, promoting true poverty, public preaching and the literal interpretation of the scriptures. ... Anathema (Greek Word -Ανάθεμα-: meaning originally something lifted up as an offering to the gods; later, with evolving meanings, it came to mean 1. ... Heresy, according to the Oxford English Dictionary, is a theological or religious opinion or doctrine maintained in opposition, or held to be contrary, to the ‘catholic’ or orthodox doctrine of the Christian Church, or, by extension, to that of any church, creed, or religious system, considered as orthodox. ...


In 1185 preparations began for the Third Crusade in answer to appeals of Baldwin IV of Jerusalem (1174–85). Before they were completed, Lucius III died in Verona. The Third Crusade (1189–1192) was an attempt by European leaders to reconquer the Holy Land from Saladin. ... Baldwin IV (1161 – 1185), called the Leper or the Leprous, the son of Amalric I of Jerusalem and his first wife Agnes of Courtenay, was king of Jerusalem from 1174 to 1185. ...

Preceded by:
Alexander III
Pope
1181–85
Succeeded by:
Urban III

Alexander III, né Orlando Bandinelli (c. ... For a graphical representation of this list, see list of popes (graphical). ... Urban III, né Uberto Crivelli (d. ...

References

  • This article incorporates text from the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica, a publication in the public domain.

This article includes content derived from the public domain Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge, 1914. The 11th edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica (1910-1911) is the most famous edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica. ... The public domain comprises the body of all creative works and other knowledge—writing, artwork, music, science, inventions, and others—in which no person or organization has any proprietary interest. ... The public domain comprises the body of all creative works and other knowledge—writing, artwork, music, science, inventions, and others—in which no person or organization has any proprietary interest. ... The Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge is a 1914 religious encyclopedia, published in thirteen volumes. ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Pope Lucius III - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (427 words)
Lucius III, né Ubaldo Allucingoli (1097 – November 25, 1185), was pope from September 1, 1181 to his death.
Lucius III consented neither to this proposition nor to another compromise suggested by Frederick I the next year; nor did a personal discussion between the two potentates at Verona in October 1184, lead to any definite result.
Meantime other causes of disagreement appeared, in the Pope's refusal to comply with Frederick I's wishes as to the regulation of German episcopal elections which had taken place during the schism, and especially as to the contested election to the see of Treves in 1183.
Pope Alexander III - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (517 words)
Frederick Barbarossa submits to the authority of Pope Alexander III (fresco in the Palazzo Pubblico in Siena, by Spinello Aretino).
On September 7, 1159 he was chosen the successor of Pope Adrian IV (1154–59), a minority of the cardinals, however, electing the cardinal-priest Octavian, who assumed the name of Victor IV (1159–64).
This antipope, and his successors antipope Paschal III (1164–68) and antipope Calixtus III (1168–78), had the imperial support; but after the defeat of Legnano (1276), Barbarossa finally (in the peace of Venice, 1177) recognized Alexander III as Pope.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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