The Protestant Reformation in Sixteenth-Century Italy

By Salvatore Caponetto; Anne C. Tedeschi et al. | Go to book overview

among the nobility, but no one dared to reveal himself for fear of the inquisitor.42 Only a very few left their homeland before being compelled by circumstances to do so. Girolamo Ferone, wool-carder; Vincenzo Montaldo; Alessandro Lanzoni, the nephew of the noblemen Silvio Lanzoni, whose ideas he shared; and a certain Fenice (Fenis de Pierre), became members of the Italian church at Geneva in 1559. They were joined, from 1570 to 1587, by the apothecary Francesco Sordo, Agostino and Giovan Battista Cardo, and Raimondo di Chanares(?).43


BIBLIOGRAPHICAL NOTE

The recent edition of Calandra's trial, edited and richly documented by S. Pagano, cited in the notes, is now the fundamental work for the study of the Reformation in Mantua. It can be supplemented by M. Mazzocchi, "Aspetti di vita religiosa a Mantova nel carteggio fra il cardinale Ercole Gonzaga e il vescovo ausiliare (1561-1563)," Aevum 33 ( 1959): 382-403.

The church of Sant'Andrea in Mantua, the Renaissance portal (actual state).
____________________
42
See M. Varotta's confession in D. Caccamo, Eretici italiani in Moravia, Polonia, Transilvania (1558-1611 ( Florence & Chicago: Sansoni--The Newberry Library, 1970), doc. 8, 202-3.
43
J.-B.-G. Galiffe, Le refuge italien de Genève aux XVIme etXVIIme siècles ( Geneva: H. Georg, 1881), 147; P. F. Geisendorf, Le Livre des habitants de Genève, 2 vols. ( Geneva: Droz, 1957-63), 1:162, 213; 2:19, 89.

-269-

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