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People from Pavia: Gerolamo Cardano, Camillo Golgi, Gian Galeazzo Visconti, Lanfranc, Cesare Mori, Alessandro Rolla, Matteo Chinosi

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Gerolamo Cardano, Camillo Golgi, Gian Galeazzo Visconti, Lanfranc, Cesare Mori, Alessandro Rolla, Matteo Chinosi, Claudia Muzio, Benedetto Cairoli, Alfonso Giacomo Gaspare Corti, Mario Frittoli, Max Pezzali, Luigi Cremona, Gio Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Gerolamo Cardano, Camillo Golgi, Gian Galeazzo Visconti, Lanfranc, Cesare Mori, Alessandro Rolla, Matteo Chinosi, Claudia Muzio, Benedetto Cairoli, Alfonso Giacomo Gaspare Corti, Mario Frittoli, Max Pezzali, Luigi Cremona, Giovanni Antonio Amadeo, Gaetano Fraschini, Caterina Assandra, Giuseppe Cardone, Giovanni Stefano Menochio, Edoardo Bassini, Pope John XIV, Dalmatius of Pavia, Zaban, Bernardus Papiensis, Franco Vittadini, Carlo Marangoni, Pietro Candido Decembrio, Torquato Taramelli, Filippo de Filippi, Cesare Seassaro, Felice Casorati, Giorgio Lampugnano, Ugo Nastrucci, Pier Francesco Sacchi, Primo Magnani, Clara Marangoni, Paolo Gorini, Giulia Boverio, Giosue Cattarossi, Francesco Veau, Bartolommeo Bononi, Carlo Sacchi, Giovanni Angelo Testagrossa, Cristoforo Mantegazza, Giovanni Alessandro Brambilla, Epiphania of Pavia, Roberto Mura. Excerpt: Lanfranc (c. 1005 - 1089) was Archbishop of Canterbury, and a Lombard by birth. Lanfranc was born in the early years of the 11th century at Pavia, where later tradition held that his father, Hanbald, held a rank broadly equivalent to magistrate. He was orphaned at an early age. Lanfranc was trained in the liberal arts, at that time a field in which northern Italy was famous (there is little or no evidence to support the myth that his education included much in the way of Civil Law, and none that links him with Irnerius of Bologna as a pioneer in the renaissance of its study). For unknown reasons at an uncertain date, he crossed the Alps, soon taking up the role of teacher in France and eventually in Normandy. About 1039 he became the master of the cathedral school at Avranches, where he taught for three years with conspicuous success. But in 1042 he embraced the monastic profession in the newly founded Bec Abbey. Until 1045 he lived at Bec in absolute seclusion. Lanfranc ...


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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Gerolamo Cardano, Camillo Golgi, Gian Galeazzo Visconti, Lanfranc, Cesare Mori, Alessandro Rolla, Matteo Chinosi, Claudia Muzio, Benedetto Cairoli, Alfonso Giacomo Gaspare Corti, Mario Frittoli, Max Pezzali, Luigi Cremona, Gio Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Gerolamo Cardano, Camillo Golgi, Gian Galeazzo Visconti, Lanfranc, Cesare Mori, Alessandro Rolla, Matteo Chinosi, Claudia Muzio, Benedetto Cairoli, Alfonso Giacomo Gaspare Corti, Mario Frittoli, Max Pezzali, Luigi Cremona, Giovanni Antonio Amadeo, Gaetano Fraschini, Caterina Assandra, Giuseppe Cardone, Giovanni Stefano Menochio, Edoardo Bassini, Pope John XIV, Dalmatius of Pavia, Zaban, Bernardus Papiensis, Franco Vittadini, Carlo Marangoni, Pietro Candido Decembrio, Torquato Taramelli, Filippo de Filippi, Cesare Seassaro, Felice Casorati, Giorgio Lampugnano, Ugo Nastrucci, Pier Francesco Sacchi, Primo Magnani, Clara Marangoni, Paolo Gorini, Giulia Boverio, Giosue Cattarossi, Francesco Veau, Bartolommeo Bononi, Carlo Sacchi, Giovanni Angelo Testagrossa, Cristoforo Mantegazza, Giovanni Alessandro Brambilla, Epiphania of Pavia, Roberto Mura. Excerpt: Lanfranc (c. 1005 - 1089) was Archbishop of Canterbury, and a Lombard by birth. Lanfranc was born in the early years of the 11th century at Pavia, where later tradition held that his father, Hanbald, held a rank broadly equivalent to magistrate. He was orphaned at an early age. Lanfranc was trained in the liberal arts, at that time a field in which northern Italy was famous (there is little or no evidence to support the myth that his education included much in the way of Civil Law, and none that links him with Irnerius of Bologna as a pioneer in the renaissance of its study). For unknown reasons at an uncertain date, he crossed the Alps, soon taking up the role of teacher in France and eventually in Normandy. About 1039 he became the master of the cathedral school at Avranches, where he taught for three years with conspicuous success. But in 1042 he embraced the monastic profession in the newly founded Bec Abbey. Until 1045 he lived at Bec in absolute seclusion. Lanfranc ...

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