Ferrara Cathedral is a Roman Catholic church building and minor basilica in Ferrara, Northern Italy. Devoted to Saint George, the supporter holy person of the city, it is the seat of the Archbishop of Ferrara and the biggest religious working in the city. The house of prayer remains in the downtown area, not a long way from the Palazzo Comunale and the popular Castello Estense and is associated with the Archbishop's Palace by a secured section. Development of the present building started in the twelfth century, when the city was being reached out towards the left bank of the Po River; the new basilica was sanctified in 1135.
The first Romanesque plan is show in the facade, which takes after those of Modena and Parma Cathedrals: it is in white marble, with three cusps and a progression of loggias, little arcades and rose windows, statues and ious bas-reliefs. On the correct side is a statue of Alberto d'Este, while as an afterthought is a bronze failure of Pope Clement VIII, over an engraving in memory of his catch of the city. The Cathedral Museum, housed in the previous church of San Romano over the square, houses two works by Cosme Tura, the Madonna della melagrana by Jacopo della Quercia and eight woven artworks with stories of the two benefactor holy people of Ferrara in light of kid's shows by Garofalo and Camillo Filippi.