The Villa d'Este is a sixteenth-century estate in Tivoli, close Rome, acclaimed for its terraced slope Italian Renaissance cultivate and particularly for its bounty of wellsprings. It is currently an Italian state gallery and is recorded as a UNESCO world legacy site.
The Villa was charged via Cardinal Ippolito II d'Este 1509– 1572, the second child of Alfonso I d'Este, the Duke of Ferrara and grandson of Pope Alexander VI, alongside Lucrezia Borgia. The Este family had been rulers of Ferrara since 1393 and were celebrated as supporters of expressions of the human experience and of the humanist researchers of the Renaissance.
As a moment child, Ippolito was bound for a profession in the congregation; he was named ecclesiastical overseer of Milan when he was just ten years of age. At 27 years old, he was sent to the French court, where he turned into a counselor to the French King, Francis I, and in 1540 turned into an individual from the King's Private Council. At thirty years old, at the demand of the King, Pope Paul III made d'Este a cardinal.