Johann Burchard , also spelled Johannes Burchart or Burkhart [1] (c.1450–1506) was an Alsatian -born priest and chronicler during the Italian Renaissance .

He was born at Niederhaslach , now Bas-Rhin , Alsace , France . Of humble origins, he was educated by the collegial chapter of St. Florent in Niederhaslach and eventually became secretary to the vicar general of the Bishop of Strasbourg . Suspected of theft, he left his position with the vicar and went to Rome about 1467. [2] Burchard was ordained a priest in 1476.

He became a Protonotary Apostolic in February 1481, and was appointed Master of Ceremonies to Pope Sixtus IV in 1483, having bought the office for 450 ducats. [3] He held it until his death on 16 May 1506, successively acting as Ceremoniere to Innocent VIII (1484–1492), Alexander VI (1492–1503), Pius III (1503) and during the early years of Julius II .

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Uploaded by AlexAitken on September 29, 2009

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Johann Burchard , also spelled Johannes Burchart or Burkhart [1] (c.1450–1506) was an Alsatian -born priest and chronicler during the Italian Renaissance .

He was born at Niederhaslach , now Bas-Rhin , Alsace , France . Of humble origins, he was educated by the collegial chapter of St. Florent in Niederhaslach and eventually became secretary to the vicar general of the Bishop of Strasbourg . Suspected of theft, he left his position with the vicar and went to Rome about 1467. [2] Burchard was ordained a priest in 1476.

He became a Protonotary Apostolic in February 1481, and was appointed Master of Ceremonies to Pope Sixtus IV in 1483, having bought the office for 450 ducats. [3] He held it until his death on 16 May 1506, successively acting as Ceremoniere to Innocent VIII (1484–1492), Alexander VI (1492–1503), Pius III (1503) and during the early years of Julius II .

Our systems have detected unusual traffic activity from your network. Please complete this Captcha to demonstrate that it's you making the requests and not a robot. If you are having trouble seeing or completing this challenge, this page may help. If you continue to experience issues, you can contact JSTOR support .

Johann Burchard , also spelled Johannes Burchart or Burkhart [1] (c.1450–1506) was an Alsatian -born priest and chronicler during the Italian Renaissance .

He was born at Niederhaslach , now Bas-Rhin , Alsace , France . Of humble origins, he was educated by the collegial chapter of St. Florent in Niederhaslach and eventually became secretary to the vicar general of the Bishop of Strasbourg . Suspected of theft, he left his position with the vicar and went to Rome about 1467. [2] Burchard was ordained a priest in 1476.

He became a Protonotary Apostolic in February 1481, and was appointed Master of Ceremonies to Pope Sixtus IV in 1483, having bought the office for 450 ducats. [3] He held it until his death on 16 May 1506, successively acting as Ceremoniere to Innocent VIII (1484–1492), Alexander VI (1492–1503), Pius III (1503) and during the early years of Julius II .

Our systems have detected unusual traffic activity from your network. Please complete this Captcha to demonstrate that it's you making the requests and not a robot. If you are having trouble seeing or completing this challenge, this page may help. If you continue to experience issues, you can contact JSTOR support .

Uploaded by AlexAitken on September 29, 2009

Johann Burchard , also spelled Johannes Burchart or Burkhart [1] (c.1450–1506) was an Alsatian -born priest and chronicler during the Italian Renaissance .

He was born at Niederhaslach , now Bas-Rhin , Alsace , France . Of humble origins, he was educated by the collegial chapter of St. Florent in Niederhaslach and eventually became secretary to the vicar general of the Bishop of Strasbourg . Suspected of theft, he left his position with the vicar and went to Rome about 1467. [2] Burchard was ordained a priest in 1476.

He became a Protonotary Apostolic in February 1481, and was appointed Master of Ceremonies to Pope Sixtus IV in 1483, having bought the office for 450 ducats. [3] He held it until his death on 16 May 1506, successively acting as Ceremoniere to Innocent VIII (1484–1492), Alexander VI (1492–1503), Pius III (1503) and during the early years of Julius II .

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