University of Perugia alumni

Posted Oct 26, 2009
The list "University of Perugia alumni" has been viewed 46 times.
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  1. Monica Bellucci

    Monica Bellucci


    Monica Anna Maria Bellucci (born 30 September 1964) is an Italian actress and fashion model. Bellucci began her career as a model and made a transition to Italian films. She is known in Hollywood films as Persephone in the 2003 science fiction films The Matrix Reloaded and The Matrix Revolutions, and as Mary Magdalene in the 2004 biblical drama The Passion of the Christ. Bellucci will portray a Bond girl in the upcoming James Bond film Spectre, making her the oldest Bond girl in the franchise.

  2. Suze Rotolo

    Suze Rotolo


    Susan Elizabeth Rotolo (November 20, 1943 – February 25, 2011), known as Suze Rotolo (/ˈsz/ SOO-zee), was an American artist, and the girlfriend of Bob Dylan from 1961 to 1964. Dylan later acknowledged her strong influence on his music and art during that period. Rotolo is the woman walking with him on the cover of his album The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan, a photograph by the CBS studio photographer, Don Hunstein. In her book, A Freewheelin' Time: A Memoir of Greenwich Village in the Sixties, Rotolo described her time with Dylan and other figures in the folk music and bohemian scene in Greenwich Village, New York. She discussed her upbringing as a "red diaper" baby—a child of radicals during the McCarthy Era. As an artist, she specialized in artists' books and taught at the Parsons School of Design in New York City.

  3. Alberto Burri

    Alberto Burri


    Alberto Burri (born 12 March 1915 in Città di Castello, Italy, died 13 February 1995 in Nice, France) was an Italian painter and sculptor.

  4. Cesare Borgia

    Cesare Borgia


    Cesare Borgia (13 September 1475 or April 1476 – 12 March 1507), Duke of Valentinois, was an Italian condottiero, nobleman, politician, and cardinal. He was the son of Pope Alexander VI of Spain and his long-term mistress Vannozza dei Cattanei. He was the brother of Lucrezia Borgia; Giovanni Borgia (Juan), Duke of Gandia; and Gioffre Borgia (Jofré in Valencian), Prince of Squillace. He was half-brother to Don Pedro Luis de Borja (1460–1488) and Girolama de Borja, children of unknown mothers.

  5. Enzo Riccardo Campagnolo

    Enzo Riccardo Campagnolo


    Enzo Riccardo Campagnolo (Ithaca, New York, September 12, 1958) is a public health veterinarian and epidemiologist who works in the areas of agro-terrorism and emergency preparedness. His Italian ancestry can be traced back to the city of Fondi, in province of Latina, region of Lazio (Latium), Italy.

  6. Bereket Selassie

    Bereket Selassie


    Bereket Habte Selassie is a leading scholar on African law and government. He is William E. Leuchtenburg Professor of African and Afro-American Studies at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and he also instructs at the University of North Carolina School of Law. Dr. Selassie is an activist for reform in Eritrea and a supporter of pan-Africanism.

  7. John of Capistrano

    John of Capistrano


    Saint John of Capistrano (Italian: Giovanni da Capistrano, Hungarian: Kapisztrán János, Polish: Jan Kapistran, Croatian: Ivan Kapistran, Serbian: Jovan Kapistran) (June 24, 1386 – October 23, 1456) was a Franciscan priest from Italy. Famous as a preacher, theologian, and inquisitor, he earned himself the nickname 'the Soldier Saint' when in 1456 at age 70 he led a crusade against the invading Ottoman Empire at the siege of Belgrade with the Hungarian military commander John Hunyadi.

  8. Pope Martin V

    Pope Martin V


    Pope Martin V (c. 1368 – February 20, 1431), born Odo (or Oddone) Colonna, was Pope from 1417 to 1431. His election effectively ended the Western Schism (1378–1417).

  9. Marianna Marquesa Florenzi

    Marianna Marquesa Florenzi


    Marianna Marchesa Florenzi (1802 - 15 April 1870, Florence), née Marianna Bacinetti, was an Italian noblewoman and translator of philosophical works. She was also known by her married name of Marianna Florenzi Waddington.

  10. Pope Pius III

    Pope Pius III


    Pope Pius III (May 29, 1439 – October 18, 1503), born Francesco Todeschini Piccolomini, was Pope from September 22 to October 18, 1503.

  11. Francesco Angeloni

    Francesco Angeloni


  12. Tommaso Maria Zigliara

    Tommaso Maria Zigliara


    Tommaso Maria Zigliara, OP (baptismal name: Francesco) (end of October 1833 – 11 May 1893) was a Roman Catholic priest of the Dominican Order, a theologian, philosopher and a cardinal.

  13. Pope Paul V

    Pope Paul V


    Pope Paul V (Rome, 17 September 1552 – 28 January 1621), born Camillo Borghese, was Pope from 16 May 1605 until his death.

  14. Pope Gregory XI

    Pope Gregory XI


    Pope Gregory XI (c. 1329 – March 27, 1378), born Pierre Roger de Beaufort, in Maumont, in the modern commune of Rosiers-d'Égletons, Limousin around 1336. He succeeded Pope Urban V (1362–70) in 1370, and was pope until 1378. He was the seventh and last of the Avignon Popes.

  15. Agnolo Firenzuola

    Agnolo Firenzuola


    Agnolo Firenzuola (28 September 1493 - c. 1545) was an Italian poet and litterateur.

  16. Paulus Castrensis

    Paulus Castrensis


  17. Luca Gammaitoni

    Luca Gammaitoni


    Luca Gammaitoni (Perugia, June 16, 1961) is a scientist in the area of noise and nonlinear dynamics. He is currently the Director of the Noise in Physical System Laboratory (NiPS Lab) at the Physics Department of the Università di Perugia, in Italy.

  18. Jo Schouwenaar-Franssen

    Jo Schouwenaar-Franssen


    Johanna Frederika (Jo) Schouwenaar-Franssen (3 May 1909 in Rotterdam – 24 December 1995 in Bilthoven) was a Dutch politician for the People's Party for Freedom and Democracy (VVD) and a cabinet minister from 1963 to 1965.

  19. Paolo Emilio Rondinini

    Paolo Emilio Rondinini


    Paolo Emilio Rondinini, born in 1617 to Alessandro Rondinini and Felice Zacchia, was a grand-nephew on his mother's side of Cardinal Paolo Emilio Zacchia and grandson of Cardinal Laudivio Zacchia.

  20. Julian Cesarini

    Julian Cesarini


    Julian (Giuliano) Cesarini (Rome 1398 – Varna, Bulgaria, 10 November 1444) was one of the group of brilliant cardinals created by Pope Martin V on the conclusion of the Western Schism. His intellect and diplomacy made him a powerful agent first of the Council of Basel and then, after he broke with the Consiliar movement at Basel, of Papal superiority against the Conciliar movement. The French bishop Bossuet described Cesarini as the strongest bulwark that the Catholics could oppose to the Greeks in the Council of Florence.

  21. Bartolus de Saxoferrato

    Bartolus de Saxoferrato


    Bartolus de Saxoferrato (Italian: Bartolo da Sassoferrato) (1313 – 13 July 1357) was an Italian law professor and one of the most prominent continental jurists of Medieval Roman Law. He belonged to the school known as the commentators or postglossators. The admiration of later generations of civil lawyers is shown by the adage nemo bonus íurista nisi bartolista — no one is a good jurist unless he is a Bartolist (i.e. a follower of Bartolus).

  22. Pope Innocent VII

    Pope Innocent VII


    Pope Innocent VII (born probably in 1339 – died on November 6, 1406), born Cosimo de' Migliorati, was briefly Pope at Rome, from 1404 to his death, during the Western Schism (1378–1417) while there was a rival Pope, antipope Benedict XIII (1394–1423), at Avignon.

  23. Pope Gregory XIV

    Pope Gregory XIV


    Pope Gregory XIV (11 February 1535 – 16 October 1591), born Niccolò Sfondrati, was Pope from 5 December 1590 until his death in 1591.

  24. Ruggero Oddi

    Ruggero Oddi


    Ruggero Oddi (July 20, 1864 - March 22, 1913) was an Italian physiologist and anatomist who was a native of Perugia.

  25. Pope Urban VII

    Pope Urban VII


    Pope Urban VII (4 August 1521 – 27 September 1590), born Giovanni Battista Castagna, was Pope for thirteen days in September 1590. He was of Genoese origin, although born in Rome. He was created Cardinal-Priest of S. Marcello in 1584. He was chosen successor of Pope Sixtus V (1585–1590) on 15 September 1590, but died of malaria (27 September 1590) before coronation, making his the shortest papal reign in history.

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