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  1. Francesco I Sforza - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Francesco_I_Sforza

    Francesco Sforza with his second wife Bianca Maria Visconti had: Galeazzo Maria (24 January 1444 — 26 December 1476), Duke of Milan from 1466 to 1476. Ippolita Maria (18 April 1446 — 20 August 1484), wife of Alfonso II of Naples and mother of Isabella of Aragon, who was to marry Galeazzo's heir.

  2. Bianca Maria Visconti - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Bianca_Maria_Visconti

    On 24 October 1441 Francesco Sforza and Bianca Maria Visconti were wed in the Abbey of San Sigismondo in Cremona, preferring that city's Cathedral for security reasons.

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  4. May 18, 2019 · In 1440, his fiefs in the Kingdom of Naples were occupied by King Alfonso I, and, to recover the situation, Sforza reconciled himself with Filippo Visconti. On October 25, 1441, in Cremona, he could finally marry Bianca Maria. The following year, he allied with René of Anjou, pretender to the throne of Naples, and marched against southern Italy.

  5. Francesco Sforza | Project Gutenberg Self-Publishing - eBooks ...

    self.gutenberg.org › articles › Francesco_Sforza

    On October 25, 1441, in Cremona, he could finally marry Bianca Maria. The following year, he allied with René of Anjou, pretender to the throne of Naples, and marched against southern Italy.

  6. Origins: The Sweets of Milan - #126 — BURT WOLF

    www.burtwolf.com › program-blog › o-126

    On October 24th 1441, Bianca Maria Visconti married Francesco Sforza. These two came from the most important families in Milan and the wedding was a major social event. The bride’s dowry contained an extraordinary collection of things -- including the city of Cremona just outside of Milan.

  7. Francesco I Sforza | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org › wiki › Francesco_I_Sforza
    • Biography
    • Culture
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    • Sources

    Early life

    Francesco Sforza was born in San Miniato, Tuscany, one of the seven illegitimate sons of the condottiero Muzio Sforza and Lucia da Torsano. He spent his childhood in Tricarico (in the modern Basilicata), the marquisate of which he was granted in 1412 by King Ladislaus of Naples. In 1418, he married Polissena Ruffo, a Calabrese noblewoman. From 1419, he fought alongside his father, soon gaining fame for being able to bend metal bars with his bare hands. He later proved himself to be an expert...

    Duke of Milan

    After the duke died without a male heir in 1447, fighting broke out to restore the so-called Ambrosian Republic. The name Ambrosian Republic takes its name from St. Ambrose, a popular patron saint of Milan. Agnese del Maino, his wife's mother, convinced the condottiero who held Pavia to restore it to him. He also received the seigniory of other cities of the duchy, including Lodi, and started to carefully plan the conquest of the ephemeral republic, allying with William VIII of Montferrat and...

    Francesco Sforza is mentioned several times in Niccolò Machiavelli's book The Prince; he is generally praised in that work for his ability to hold his country and as a warning to a prince not to use mercenarytroops. He was a moderate patron of the arts. The main humanist of his court was the writer Francesco Filelfo.His best works were mentioned in chapters 7,12, and 14.

    Anne Echols and Marty Williams (1992). An annotated index of medieval women. Markus Wiener Publishing, Inc.
    Rendina, Claudio (1994). I capitani di ventura. Rome: Netwon Compton.
  8. Francesco I Sforza — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Francesco_I_Sforza

    Francesco Sforza with his sec­ond wife Bianca Maria Vis­conti had: Galeazzo Maria (24 January 1444 — 26 December 1476), Duke of Milan from 1466 to 1476. Ippolita Maria (18 April 1446 — 20 August 1484), wife of Alfonso II of Naples and mother of Isabella of Aragon, who was to marry Galeazzo's heir.

  9. THE SFORZAS: 1450–1500 - Milan

    erenow.net › postclassical › the-renaissance-a

    Lodovico, sympathizing with these worries, sent a secret embassy to King Maximilian, offering him his niece, Bianca Maria Sforza, in marriage, with a tempting dowry of 400,000 ducats ($5,000,000), provided that Maximilian, on becoming emperor, would confer upon Lodovico the title and powers of duke of Milan.

  10. Francesco I Sforza - Infogalactic: the planetary knowledge core

    infogalactic.com › info › Francesco_I_Sforza

    Francesco Sforza with his second wife Bianca Maria Visconti had nine children, seven sons and two daughters: Galeazzo Maria (24 January 1444 — 26 December 1476), Duke of Milan from 1466 to 1476. Ippolita Maria (18 April 1446 — 20 August 1484), wife of Alfonso II of Naples and mother of Isabella of Aragon , who was to marry Galeazzo's heir.

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