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Pope Anastasius IV

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pope

Anastasius IV
Bishop of Rome
ChurchCatholic Church
DioceseRome
SeeHoly See
Papacy began8 July 1153 (1153-07-08)
Papacy ended3 December 1154 (1154-12-03)
PredecessorEugene III
SuccessorAdrian IV
Orders
Created cardinalFebruary 1114
by Paschal II
Personal details
Birth nameCorrado Demetri della Suburra
Bornc. 1073
Rome, Papal States, Holy Roman Empire
Died3 December 1154(1154-12-03) (aged 80–81)
Rome, Papal States, Holy Roman Empire
Other popes  named Anastasius

Pope Anastasius IV (c. 1073[1] – 3 December 1154), born Corrado Demetri della Suburra, was head of the Catholic Church and ruler of the Papal States from 8 July 1153[2] to his death. He is the last pope to take the name "Anastasius" upon his election.

Early life

He was a Roman, son of Benedictus de Suburra, probably of the family of Demetri,[3] and became a secular clerk.[4] He was created cardinal-priest of S. Pudenziana by Pope Paschal II no later than in 1114.[5] In 1127 or 1128 Pope Honorius II[6] promoted him to the suburbicarian See of Sabina.[7] He was probably given this position for siding with Honorius II during a dispute over the appointment of a new abbot for Farfa.[8] He had taken part in the double papal election of 1130, had been one of the most determined opponents of Antipope Anacletus II and, when Pope Innocent II fled to France, had been left behind as his vicar in Italy. At the time of his election to the papacy in July 1153 he was Dean of the College of Cardinals and probably the oldest member of that body.[citation needed]

Pontificate

During his short pontificate he played the part of a peacemaker; he came to terms with the Emperor Frederick Barbarossa in the vexing question of the appointment to the See of Magdeburg and closed the long quarrel, which had raged through four pontificates, about the appointment of William Fitzherbert (commonly known as Saint William of York) to the see of York by sending him the pallium in spite of the continued opposition of the powerful Cistercian order. Anastasius IV also devoted much time and expenses on the Lateran Basilica and Palace back at Rome.[8] Pope Anastasius IV died on 3 December 1154 and was succeeded by Cardinal Nicholas Breakspear as Pope Adrian IV.[9] Anastasius IV was laid to rest within the Helena sarcophagus which was brought out and reused as his tomb.[8]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ This date is according to Encyclopædia Britannica; Klewitz, p. 220 says that he was 80 years old at the time of his election to the papacy
  2. ^ http://www2.fiu.edu/~mirandas/bios1127.htm#Suburra
  3. ^ Tillmann, H. (1972). "Ricerche sull'origine dei membri del collegio cardinalizio nel XII secolo". RSC. 26: 313–353 [p. 328].
  4. ^ According to older historiography (incl. Klewitz, p. 128 and 220) he was abbot of the Augustinian monastery of St.-Ruf at Avignon, but this view has been recently abandoned (see I.S.Robinson, p. 73)
  5. ^ H.W.Klewitz, p. 128 no. 31; Brixius, p. 36 no. 26. His first subscription of the papal bulls took place on 25 February 1114 (Jaffé, p. 478)
  6. ^ Anastasius IV is sometimes referred to as a nephew of Honorius II, but this is not proven and is very unlikely; Anastasius IV came from Roman aristocracy, while Honorius II was a Bolognese. Brixius, p. 78 rejects the statement about relationship between Anastasius and Honorius as without foundation and adds that it appears for the first time in the 16th century. Hans Walter Klewitz and Helene Tillmann, who have made an extensive study about the origins of the cardinals of the beginning of the 12th century, either deny or do not mention this relationship.
  7. ^ First subscription as cardinal-bishop on 7 May 1128 (Jaffé, p. 549)
  8. ^ a b c Matthews, Rupert (2013). The Popes: Every Question Answered. New York: Metro Books. p. 158. ISBN 978-1-4351-4571-9.
  9. ^ Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Anastasius" . Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press.

Bibliography


Catholic Church titles
Preceded by
Crescenzio
Cardinal-Bishop of Sabina
1127/28–53
Succeeded by
Gregorio
Preceded by
Guillaume
Dean of the College of Cardinals
1139–54
Succeeded by
Imar of Tusculum
Preceded by
Eugene III
Pope
1153–54
Succeeded by
Adrian IV
This page was last edited on 21 July 2021, at 18:39
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