red, from the church of the Apostles, where they
were first inhumed, to that of St. Peter os the Va-
tican, But Colima I. then grand duke of Tuscany,
contrived, by the means of the deceased’s nephew
Leonardo Buonarroti, to get them removed by llealth.
to Florence, where they were received with every
imaginable testimony of respedt i and, after the moll
magnificent funeral' rites (in the church of St, Lo-
renzo, reserved for those of the sovereigns of Tuscany
only) that the joint efforts of genius and opulence
could devise, finally deposited in that of Santa Croce.,
where he had desired to rest among his honourable
Giuljo Pjppi, commonly called Giuuo Roma-
no/ well known as the second name in the Roman
school of painting, has an equal title to rank high
us an Architect. In Rome he designed the Villa Ma-
dama, with a Palazzine now ruined. Above St.
Pietro Montorio another Palazzine in posselsion os the
Duca Lante. The plan of the church of the Ma-
donna dell' Onto. Palazzo Ciccia porci3 in the
Strada di Banchi. And that of Cenci1 in the place
os St. Eustachio, contiguous to the Palazzo Lante.
The Duke os Mantua, enamoured of Giulio’s
talent in Architedlure, left nothing undone to draw
him thither ; and, when he had effected it, treated
him with great distinftion. The Palace T, (so cal-
led srom the resemblance of its ground-plan to the
* Giulio Romano, born 1493, died T546, set. 54.
s Qs- whether the same with No, 40, Torp. x, of Pietro Ferrerio ?
I Vide Elements, PI. 54. fig. 3.