Expropriations and confiscations, 16 th –20 th Centuries- Expropriations et confiscations, XVI e –XX e siècles
Edited By Luigi Lorenzetti, Michela Barbot and Luca Mocarelli
The papers collected in the present volume suggest that private property is not necessarily the most safeguarded legal model, hence it is not less vulnerable to violation. They construct a close analysis of the most common forms of abuse of private property on record – expropriation, seizure, and confiscation – perpetrated by public authorities. They also seek to define the uneasy, often intricate relation between legal and legitimate. In a perspective of lights and shadows, the role of confiscation and expropriation changes : now seen as powerful instruments of change, now as enduring factors of conservation in the evolution of private ownership rights.
Les droits de propriété sont depuis longtemps au cœur de l’intérêt de diverses disciplines. L’attention des historiens s’est focalisée surtout sur la naissance de la propriété privée et individuelle telle qu’elle a été codifiée dans l’Europe libérale du XIX
The “Negotiations for the Palazzo that Belonged to the Deceased Tomaso Marino”. Palazzo Marino and its Real Estate Evaluations and Use from the Sixteenth to the Eighteenth Centuries - Marica Forni 37
The “Negotiations for the Palazzo that Belonged to the Deceased Tomaso Marino”. Palazzo Marino and its Real Estate Evaluations and Use from the Sixteenth to the Eighteenth Centuries Marica Forni Between the sixteenth and the eighteenth centuries, the fortunes of Palazzo Marino in Milan1 were determined in large part by the private and public juridical status of its owners and by the asynchronous oscillation between the various kinds of uses to which the building was put. The period was punctuated by two confiscations, in 1577 and 1706, that sanctioned violations commit- ted by the respective contemporary owners of the palazzo, namely the banker Tommaso Marino, Duke of Terranova2 (1475–1572) and then Carlo Homodei, Marquis of Castelrodrigo3 (1655–ca. 1725). 1 Fundamental for subsequent study is the review of bibliographical and archival sources published by Casati Carlo, “Nuove notizie intorno a Tomaso De Marini tratte da docu- menti inediti”, in Archivio Storico Lombardo, (1886), pp. 584–680, amplified and integrated by Baroni Costantino, Documenti per la storia dell’architettura italiana, Roma, Accademia dei Lincei, 1968, vol. II, pp. 398–418. These sources were used for the only monograph dedicated to this building by Bologna Giulia, Palazzo Marino in Milano, Milano, Comune di Milano, 1999. On the figure of Galeazzo Alessi, see Scotti Aurora, “I disegni ales- siani nelle collezioni milanesi”, in Galeazzo Alessi e l’architettura del Cinquecento, Genova, Sagep, 1975, pp. 470–473 ; Ead., “Per un profilo dell’architettura milanese (1535–1565)”, in Omaggio a Tiziano. La cultura artistica milanese nell’età di...
You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.
This site requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals.
Do you have any questions? Contact us.Or login to access all content.