Last updated

Millennium: 2nd millennium
1472 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar 1472
Ab urbe condita 2225
Armenian calendar 921
Assyrian calendar 6222
Balinese saka calendar 1393–1394
Bengali calendar 879
Berber calendar 2422
English Regnal year 11  Edw. 4   12  Edw. 4
Buddhist calendar 2016
Burmese calendar 834
Byzantine calendar 6980–6981
Chinese calendar 辛卯年 (Metal  Rabbit)
4168 or 4108
壬辰年 (Water  Dragon)
4169 or 4109
Coptic calendar 1188–1189
Discordian calendar 2638
Ethiopian calendar 1464–1465
Hebrew calendar 5232–5233
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1528–1529
 - Shaka Samvat 1393–1394
 - Kali Yuga 4572–4573
Holocene calendar 11472
Igbo calendar 472–473
Iranian calendar 850–851
Islamic calendar 876–877
Japanese calendar Bunmei 4
Javanese calendar 1388–1389
Julian calendar 1472
Korean calendar 3805
Minguo calendar 440 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar 4
Thai solar calendar 2014–2015
Tibetan calendar 阴金兔年
(female Iron-Rabbit)
1598 or 1217 or 445
(male Water-Dragon)
1599 or 1218 or 446

Year 1472 ( MCDLXXII ) was a leap year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.





Conciliator differentiarum philosophorum et precipue medicorum Pietro - Conciliator differentiarum philosophorum et precipue medicorum - 2989416.tif
Conciliator differentiarum philosophorum et precipue medicorum



Related Research Articles

Lorenzo de Medici Italian politician and humanist (1449–1492)

Lorenzo di Piero de' Medici was an Italian statesman, banker, de facto ruler of the Florentine Republic and the most powerful and enthusiastic patron of Renaissance culture in Italy. Also known as Lorenzo the Magnificent by contemporary Florentines, he was a magnate, diplomat, politician and patron of scholars, artists, and poets. As a patron, he is best known for his sponsorship of artists such as Botticelli and Michelangelo. He held the balance of power within the Italic League, an alliance of states that stabilized political conditions on the Italian peninsula for decades, and his life coincided with the mature phase of the Italian Renaissance and the Golden Age of Florence. On the foreign policy front, Lorenzo manifested a clear plan to stem the territorial ambitions of Pope Sixtus IV, in the name of the balance of the Italian League of 1454. For these reasons, Lorenzo was the subject of the Pazzi conspiracy (1478), in which his brother Giuliano was assassinated. The Peace of Lodi of 1454 that he supported among the various Italian states collapsed with his death. He is buried in the Medici Chapel in Florence.

The 1470s decade ran from January 1, 1470, to December 31, 1479.

Year 1423 (MCDXXIII) was a common year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar.

Cosimo de Medici First ruler of the Medici political dynasty (1389–1464)

Cosimo di Giovanni de' Medici was an Italian banker and politician who established the Medici family as effective rulers of Florence during much of the Italian Renaissance. His power derived from his wealth as a banker, and he was a patron of arts, learning and architecture. He spent over 600,000 gold florins on art and culture, including Donatello's David, the first freestanding nude male sculpture since antiquity. Despite his influence, his power was not absolute; Florence's legislative councils at times resisted his proposals throughout his life, and he was viewed as first among equals, rather than an autocrat.

Piero the Unfortunate Lord of Florence (r. 1492–1494)

Piero di Lorenzo de' Medici, called Piero the Fatuous or Piero the Unfortunate, was the lord of Florence from 1492 until his exile in 1494.

Cosimo I de Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany Duke of Florence

Cosimo I de' Medici was the second Duke of Florence from 1537 until 1569, when he became the first Grand Duke of Tuscany, a title he held until his death.

Pazzi conspiracy Fifteenth-century plot in the Republic of Florence

The Pazzi conspiracy was a plot by members of the Pazzi family and others to displace the Medici family as rulers of Renaissance Florence.

Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena Italian bank

Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena S.p.A., known as BMPS or just MPS, is an Italian bank. Tracing its history to a mount of piety founded in 1472 and established in its present form in 1624, it is the world's oldest or second oldest bank, depending on the definition, and the fourth largest Italian commercial and retail bank.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Republic of Siena</span> Italian republic (1125–1555)

The Republic of Siena was a historic state consisting of the city of Siena and its surrounding territory in Tuscany, central Italy. It existed for over 400 years, from 1125 to 1555. During its existence, it gradually expanded throughout southern Tuscany becoming one of the major economic powers of the Middle Ages, and one of the most important commercial, financial and artistic centers in Europe.

The decade of the 15th century in art involved some significant events.

The origins of modern banking can be traced to medieval and early Italian Renaissance, to the rich cities in the north like Florence, Lucca, Siena, Venice and Genoa. The Bardi and Peruzzi families dominated banking in 14th-century Florence, establishing branches in many other parts of Europe. One of the most famous Italian banks was the Medici Bank, set up by Giovanni di Bicci de' Medici in 1397. The earliest known state deposit bank, Banco di San Giorgio, was founded in 1407 at Genoa, Italy, while Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena, founded in 1472, is the oldest surviving bank in the world.

Interbanca S.p.A. was an Italian merchant bank that specializes in lending and financing transactions for medium-sized firms. Its headquarters are in Milan and it has 10 branches in major cities throughout Italy.

Siena Comune in Tuscany, Italy

Siena is a city in Tuscany, Italy. It is the capital of the province of Siena.

MPS Capital Services Banca per le Imprese S.p.A. known as MPSCS in short, is an Italian corporate and investment bank based in Florence, Tuscany. The bank is a subsidiary of Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena. The subsidiary was known as MPS Banca per l'Impresa until 2007.

Cassa di Risparmio di Asti

Cassa di Risparmio di Asti known as Banca CR Asti or just Banca di Asti, is an Italian saving bank based in Asti, Piedmont. It serves Piedmont and Lombardy regions.

Cassa di Risparmio di Biella e Vercelli S.p.A. known as BiverBanca, is an Italian saving bank based in Biella, Piedmont. It was acquired by fellow Piedmontese bank Cassa di Risparmio di Asti from Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena in 2012. BiverBanca had almost all the branches in Piedmont and Aosta Valley, especially in the area around Biella and Vercelli : 46 branches in the Province of Biella and 46 branches in the Province of Vercelli, 10 in Turin and 6 in the Province Novara; 3 in the Province of Alessandria; 5 branches in Aosta Valley; 1 branch in the Province of Verbano-Cusio-Ossola, and lastly 1 branch in Milan, the financial hub of Italy.

Cassa di Risparmio di San Miniato S.p.A. (Carismi) was an Italian savings bank based in San Miniato, in the Province of Pisa, Tuscany. It was takeover by Crédit Agricole via its Crédit Agricole Italia division.

Banca di Cambiano

Banca di Credito Cooperativo di Cambiano (Castelfiorentino–Firenze) S.C.p.A. known as Banca di Cambiano is an Italian bank based in Castelfiorentino, Tuscany region. The bank served the Tuscan provinces of Florence, Pisa, Siena, Pistoia and Arezzo. The bank was a cooperative bank.

Banca del Salento – Credito Popolare Salentino S.p.A. was an Italian bank from Lecce, Apulia. The bank was named after historic Salento region. The bank was acquired by Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena in 2000, and transformed into Banca 121.


  1. Royal Historical Society (Great Britain) (1939). Guides and Handbooks. Royal Historical Society. p. 208.
  2. @banca_mps (March 4, 2014). "4 marzo 1472 – 4 marzo 2014 Buon compleanno, Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena" (Tweet) via Twitter.
  3. Kleinhenz, Christopher (2004). Medieval Italy: An Encyclopedia. Vol. 1. Routledge. p. 360. ISBN   0-415-93930-5.
  4. "Leonardo da Vinci: The Master's Master". The Eclectic Light Company. March 20, 2019. Retrieved August 26, 2022.
  5. "York Minster FAQs". Archived from the original on November 16, 2007. Retrieved November 4, 2007.
  6. Syed, Muzaffar Husain; Akhtar, Syed Saud; Usmani, B. D. (2011). Concise History of Islam. New Delhi: Vij Books. p. 150. ISBN   978-9381411094.
  7. Tylenda, Joseph N. (1998). The Imitation of Christ. Vintage Spiritual Classics. p. xxvii. ISBN   978-0-375-70018-7.
  8. Creasy, William C. (2007). The Imitation of Christ by Thomas a Kempis: A New Reading of the 1441 Latin Autograph Manuscript. Mercer University Press. p. xi. ISBN   9780881460971.
  9. Russell LeRoi Bohr (1958). The Italian Drawings in the E.B. Crocker Art Gallery Collection, Sacramento, California. University of California, Berkeley. p. 35.
  10. "Bianca Maria Sforza, regina dei Romani e imperatrice" (in Italian). Treccani. Retrieved August 26, 2022.
  11. 1 2 Sir James Henry Ramsay (1892). Lancaster and York: A Century of English History (A.D. 1399-1485). Clarendon Press. p. 469.
  12. Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.) (1984). The Jack and Belle Linsky Collection in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Metropolitan Museum of Art. p. 101. ISBN   978-0-87099-370-1.
  13. Solitudo: Spaces and Places of Solitude in Late Medieval and Early Modern Cultures. BRILL. June 1, 2018. p. 393. ISBN   978-90-04-36743-2.
  14. The Peerage, Baronetage, Knightage & Companionage of the British Empire. 1907. p. 103.