Difference between revisions of "December 15"

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{{December 15}}

Revision as of 03:06, October 24, 2005


Hieromartyr Eleutherius Bishop of Illyria

Hieromartyr Eleutherius, Bishop of Illyria, and Martyrs Anthia ((Evanthia, his mother), Coremonus the Eparch (Corybus), and two executioners who suffered with them (117-138); Martyr Eleutherius of Byzantium (beg. of 4th c.); Martyr Susanna the Deaconess, of Palestine (4th c.); Venerable Pardus the Hermit, of Palestine (6th c.); Saint Stephen the Confessor, Archbishop of Surozh in the Crimea (ca. 790) Monk-martyr Bacchus of St. Sabbas Monastery (Bacchus the New), by beheading (late 8th c.); Venerable Paul of Mt. Latros (Paul the New Ascetic) (896 or 956); Saint Valerian of Abbenza, Bishop of Abbenza in North Africa (457); Martyrs Faustinus, Lucius, Candidus, Caelian, Mark, Januarius and Fortunatus, in North Africa; Saint Mesmin (Maximin, Maximinus), first Abbot of Micy (Saint-Mesmin de Micy Abbey) near Orleans in France (520); Saint Aubertus, Bishop of Cambrai-Arras (Netherlands) (668); Saint Florentius (Flann), Abbot of Bangor Abbey in Ireland (7th c.); Saint Offa of Essex, King of Essex in England, he went to Rome and took up the monastic life (ca.709); Saint Urbicius (Urbitius, Úrbez) (ca.805); Saint Adalbero (Adalbero II of Upper Lorraine), a monk at the monastery of Gorze in France, became Bishop of Verdun, was transferred to Metz (1005); Saint Nectarius of Bitel (Nektarios of Bitola, Nektarij Bitolski) (1500); Saint Tryphon of Pechenga or Kola, "Enlightener of the Lapps" (1583), and his martyred disciple Jonah (1590); New Hieromartyr Hilarion (Troitsky), Archbishop of Verey (1929); New Hieromartyrs Alexander Rozhdestvensky and Basil Vinogradov, Priests of Tver (1937); New Hieromartyr Victorinus, Priest (1937); New Hieromartyr Joseph, Metropolitan of St. Petersburg (1938); Virgin-martyr Victorina (Diobronravova); Other commemorations: Commemoration of the ordination of St. John Chrysostom as the Patriarch of Constantinople (15 December 397); Synaxis of the Saints of the Crimea; Synaxis of the Saints of Kola (Kolsk).