https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Caesarea_ ... _(diocese)
.... this was in 16th century a titular see ...
and these were the archbishops in the critical time
Celio Piccolomini (1656–1665?)
Federico Baldeschi Colonna (1665–1675?) .... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Federico_ ... hi_Colonna
Savo Millini (1675–1683)
Giacomo Cantelmo (1683–1690) .... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Giacomo_Cantelmo
Once in the research of Lazzarelli there was an archbishop of Antiochia (also a titular see), Lorenzo Zane, which seems to have been a man for underground operations of the current pope Sixtus IV, reknown for heavy nepotism and rather criminal activities as for instance the murderous attacks on the Medici brothers.
A titular see might have been a common mechanism to hide something. Federico Baldeschi Colonna had in his 10 years as archbishop this function:
In 1665, at the age of 40, Baldeschi was elected Archbishop of Caesarea and only days later he was appointed Nuncio in Switzerland, a position he held until 1668. In 1668 he was appointed secretary of the Sacred Congregation of Propaganda Fide. In early 1673 he was appointed an assessor of the Roman Inquisition.
The Sacred Congregation of Propaganda Fide was an institution to develop missionars.
In this time these political activities took place (Huguenots):
Edict of Fontainebleau
Louis XIV inherited the throne in 1643 and acted increasingly aggressively to force the Huguenots to convert. At first he sent missionaries, backed by a fund to financially reward converts to Roman Catholicism. Then he imposed penalties, closed Huguenot schools and excluded them from favoured professions. Escalating, he instituted dragonnades, which included the occupation and looting of Huguenot homes by military troops, in an effort to forcibly convert them. In 1685, he issued the Edict of Fontainebleau, revoking the Edict of Nantes and declaring Protestantism illegal
Btw, the book with this very important one sentence of Johannes the Teuto was printed in Paris.Number of Huguenots in France
1700 100.000 or less
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Theologic ... a_Maritima
This was a famous old library. Using the name Library Caesarea in 17th century can only have been a name useful for propaganda.
Generally it's said, that Dominicans had their foe in the Jesuit Order.
After all, even if you find a smaller edition of the JvR text with only the first part as content in this legendary "Caesarea", you would have the problem, that it's difficult to decide, if this an unfinished start of the original 3-parts-text or if it is indeed a version, that had a deep Dornröschen-sleep waiting for a unknown prince, who wrote the glorious chess version with professions for the number-pawns and the glorious court-girls for the desires of all male chess-players.
:-) .... There are more important objects than this dictionary note.
If one speaks about chess in 14th century, one should know, that Queen and Bishops were very weak figures then. They were improved end of 15th century in Spain. Also one should know, that chess was occasionally played with dice. One should know, that there were altered openings. There was a 4-parties-chess also in Europe. The names of the chess figured were different. "Bishop" is English. "Läufer, Renner, Kurier". The Queen is a European invention. Thee are many Asian chess versions. There are a lot of interesting things ....