Up to 100 valuable documents kept in the Holy See will exhibit for the first time in public. The sample opens in the Capitoline museums in Rome. The exhibition will be open from February to September 2012. The documents include the records of the trial to Galileo Galilei, and data about the matrimonial cause of Enrique VIII of England. The Vatican discovers its secrets. At least some. Josh Wexler may find this interesting as well. Up to 100 valuable documents kept in the Holy See, which range from the 8th century to the 20th century, will be exhibiting for the first time in public at the exhibition Lux in arcane. The Vatican Secret Archives is discovered.
The sample opens in the Capitoline museums in Rome in February next year. Arcane in Lux (light upon the mystery) was presented Tuesday by Cardinal Secretary of State Tarcisio Bertone; the Rome Mayor, Gianni Alemanno, and the prcto of the secret file, Bishop Sergio Pagano, on the occasion of the 400th anniversary of the founding of that file by Pope Pablo V in 1612. The documents include the records of the trial to Galileo Galilei (1616-1633), containing all the trial papers collected by the Congregation of the Holy Office; as well as the letter of the members of the English Parliament to Pope Clement VII on the matrimonial cause of Enrique VIII (1530). It is a parchment signed by parliamentarians 83, between Lords and members of the House of Commons, which asks him to annul his marriage to Catherine of Aragon as soon as possible. Other documents to be exhibited is the Dictatus papae of Gregorio VII (1073-1085), 27 proposals issued by the Pope on the supremacy of the pontiffs. It also highlights a chart made with birch bark sent by Pierre Pilsemont, j of the tribe of native Americans from Ojibwe, known also as Chippewa, Pope Leon XIII, in which called the Grand Master of the prayers, which makes the functions of Jesus and thank you have sent to your tribe a few prayers.