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  1. The House of Medici (English: / ˈ m ɛ d ɪ tʃ i / MED-i-chee, Italian: [ˈmɛːditʃi]) was an Italian banking family and political dynasty that first began to gather prominence under Cosimo de' Medici, in the Republic of Florence during the first half of the 15th century.

  2. Los Médici (pron. esp. médichi) fueron una poderosa e influyente familia del Renacimiento en Florencia entre cuyos miembros se destacaron cuatro papas: León X, Clemente VII, Pío IV y León XI; dos reinas de Francia: Catalina de Médici y María de Médici; y numerosos dirigentes florentinos, miembros de las casas reales de Francia e Inglaterra, que sobresalieron por ser mecenas ...

  3. › wiki › Medici_BankMedici Bank - Wikipedia

    Despite the unfavorable politics in this period of the bank's history, its Italian branches turned in bumper profits, with as much as 62% of the total coming from Rome (in 1427, the Roman branch of the Medici bank had approximately 100,000 florins on deposit from the Papal Curia; in comparison, the total capitalization of the entire Medici bank was only about 25,000 gold florins) and 13% from ...

  4. Chiswick House is a Neo-Palladian style villa in the Chiswick district of London, England. A "glorious" [1] example of Neo-Palladian architecture in west London , the house was designed and built by Richard Boyle, 3rd Earl of Burlington (1694–1753), and completed in 1729.

  5. The elder branch of the original House of Este, known as the House of Welf (historically rendered as "Guelf" or "Guelph" in English), produced dukes of Bavaria (1070–1139, 1156–1180), dukes of Saxony (1138–1139, 1142–1180), a German King (1198–1218), and the dukes of Brunswick and Lüneburg (1208–1918) (later styled the "Electors of Hanover") when the two branches of the family ...

  6. Lucrezia de' Medici (14 February 1545 – 21 April 1561) was a member of the House of Medici and by marriage Duchess consort of Ferrara, Modena and Reggio from 1558–1561. Married to the intended husband of her elder sister Maria, who died young, her marriage was short and unhappy.

  7. Regardless of its purposely plain exterior, the building well reflects the accumulated wealth of the Medici family.The fifteen-year-old Galeazzo Maria Sforza was entertained in Florence on 17 April 1459, and left a letter describing, perhaps in the accomplished terms of a secretary, the all-but-complete palazzo, where his whole entourage was nobly accommodated: