- Felino Maria Sandeo
- Felino Maria SandeoFelino Maria Sandeo† Catholic_Encyclopedia ► Felino Maria SandeoOften quoted under the name of Felinus, Italian canonist of the fifteenth century, b. at Felina, Diocese of Reggio, in 1444; d. at Lucca, October, 1503, according to most writers, according to others at Rome, 6 Sept. of the same year. He taught canon law from 1466 to 1474 at Ferrara, which was his family's native place, and at Pisa until 1484, when he became auditor of the Sacred Palace and lived at Rome. On 4 May, 1495, he became Bishop of Penna and Atri and on 25 Sept. of the same year Coadjutor Bishop of Lucca with right of succession. He became Bishop of Lucca in 1499. Felino was a good compiler but lacked originality. His chief work is "Lectura", or "Commentaria in varios titulos libri I, II, IV, et V Decretalium" (see Hain, "Repert. bibliogr.", II, n, 269-78, N. 14280-14325, published rather often, notably at Milan, 1504; Basle, 1567; Lyons, 1587). He also published a "Sermo de indulgentia", "Repetitiones" "Consilia", and "Epitome de regno Siciliae" (s. 1., 1495). Some unedited works are mentioned in Fabricius, "Bib. latina mediae et infimae aetatis" with additions by Mansi, II (Florence, 1858), 558.SCHULTE, Gesch. der Quellen und Literatur des canonischen Rechts, II (Stuttgart, 1877), 350-2; EUBEL, Hierarchia cath. medii aevi, II (Munster, 1901), 199, 236.A. VAN HOVETranscribed by Joseph E. O'Connor
The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume VIII. — New York: Robert Appleton Company. Nihil Obstat. 1910.
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Felino Maria Sandeo — Felinus redirects here. For the saint of this name, see Felinus and Gratian. Felino Maria Sandeo (1444 1503), often quoted under the Latin name of Felinus, was an Italian canonist of the fifteenth century.BiographyHe was born at Felina, in the… … Wikipedia
Sandeo, Felino Maria — • Often quoted under the name of Felinus, Italian canonist of the fifteenth century Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006 … Catholic encyclopedia
Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Lucca — Façade and bell tower of the Duomo di Lucca. The Italian Catholic archdiocese of Lucca dates back as a diocese to the 1st century; it became an archdiocese in 1726. It has no suffragan dioceses, and is directly subject to the Holy See. … Wikipedia
Lucca — • The capital of the like named province in Tuscany, Central Italy Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Lucca Lucca † … Catholic encyclopedia