Tommaso Caracciolo (1572–1631), was a Count of Roccarainola and a Field Marshal who commanded parts of the Spanish forces in the Thirty Years' War.
Tommaso Caracciolo, Count of Roccarainola, was among others a Field Marshal who commanded parts of the Spanish forces in the Thirty Years' War.
Tommaso Caracciolo may also refer to:
Tommaso Caracciolo, C.R. was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Archbishop of Taranto (1637–1665) and Titular Archbishop of Cyrene (1631–1637).
Tommaso Caracciolo, O.S.B. was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Bishop of Gerace (1687–1689).
Tommaso Caracciolo (1478–1546) was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Archbishop of Capua (1536–1546), Bishop of Trivento (1502–1540), Apostolic Nuncio to Naples (1534–1535), and Bishop of Capaccio (1523–1531).
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The Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Capua is an archdiocese of the Roman Catholic Church in Capua, in Campania, Italy, but its archbishop no longer holds metropolitan rank and has no ecclesiastical province. Since 1979, it is a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Napoli, i.e. no longer has its own ecclesiastical province nor metropolitan status.
The Archdiocese of Gaeta is a Roman Catholic ecclesiastical territory in southern Italy, with its episcopal see in the city of Gaeta, in the Lazio region. The diocese is suffragan of the Diocese of Rome.
The Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Naples is a Roman Catholic Archdiocese in southern Italy, the see being in Naples. A Christian community was founded there in the 1st century AD and the diocese of Naples was raised to the level of an Archdiocese in the 10th century. Two Archbishops of Naples have been elected Pope, Paul IV and Innocent XII.
The Italian Catholic Diocese of Vallo della Lucania, in Campania, has existed under this name since 1945. It is a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Salerno-Campagna-Acerno.
The Italian Catholic Diocese of Capaccio was an historic diocese in Campania. It was erected in the 12th Century and in 1851 became the Diocese of Capaccio and Vallo. Since 1945 it has been the Roman Catholic Diocese of Vallo della Lucania.
The Roman Catholic Diocese of Trivento is a Latin rite suffragan diocese in the ecclesiastical province of the Metropolitan archdiocese of Campobasso-Boiano, in the ecclesiastical region of Abruzzo-Molise, southern Italy.
The Italian Catholic Diocese of Locri-Gerace is in Calabria. It is a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Reggio Calabria-Bova.
Fabrizio Spada was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church, and served as Secretary of State under Pope Innocent XII.
The House of Caracciolo is a prominent aristocratic family from the Kingdom of Naples. Its members include:
The Venerable Marcantonio Barbarigo was an Italian cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church. He was the founder of the Pontifical Institute of the Religious Teachers Filippini and also founded both the Religious Teachers Filippini of Montefiascone and the Augustinian Sisters of Divine Love. He was the great-uncle of Pope Clement XIII and was a relative of Saint Gregorio Barbarigo.
Pier Antonio Capobianco was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Bishop of Lacedonia from 1663 to 1672.
Stefano Giuseppe Menatti was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Bishop of Como (1694–1695).
Paolo De Curtis, C.R. was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Bishop of Isernia (1600–1606) and Bishop of Ravello (1591–1600).
Carlo Loffredo, C.R. was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Archbishop of Capua (1698–1701), Archbishop of Bari-Canosa (1691–1698), and Bishop of Molfetta (1670–1691).
Innico Caracciolo di Martina or Innico Caracciolo the Younger was an Italian cardinal.
Domenico Pinelli, seniore (1541–1611) was a Roman Catholic cardinal.
Pope Urban VI created 42 cardinals in four consistories held throughout his pontificate. In 1381 he named his future successor Pope Boniface IX as a cardinal.