Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Nicetas

Related Topics

  CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Michael and Nicetas Akominatos
Nicetas studied history and jurisprudence, in addition to theology, and rose to high
Nicetas is the author of several important works concerning
The History of Nicetas was edited by BEKKER for the Corpus Script.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/01239b.htm   (585 words)

  Nicetas, Bogomil bishop - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Nicetas, known only from Latin sources who call him papa Nicetas, is said to have been the Bogomil bishop of Constantinople.
His purpose was apparently to reinforce the dualist beliefs of the Cathars of these regions, and, in particular, to throw doubt on the validity of their spiritual lineage or ordo, the sequence of consolamenta by which they were linked to the Apostles.
Nicetas instructed the assembly that, just as the Seven Churches of Asia did not interfere with one another's independence, neither did the modern bishoprics of the Bogomils, and nor must the bishoprics of the Cathars.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Nicetas,_Bogomil_bishop   (325 words)

 Nicetas, Hieroconfessor Of Vyatka And Those With Him 1 of 4
Nicetas said that during the time of his service in Moscow he twice held the robe of the Saviour in his hands; he raised it and showed the ark in which it was laid to the people.
Nicetas said that he had not signed the declaration of Metropolitan Sergius and after that was subject to persecutions in Moscow, so that it had become impossible for him to stay there.
Nicetas; there had been an elder Miron in those parts who had prophesied: the hill of Gorodishche will be covered with velvet… And truly it was covered with people as if with velvet: parishioners came to it from all sides, both on foot and on horse, so as to delight in the services of Fr.
www.orthodox.net /russiannm/nicetas-hieroconfessor-of-vyatka-and-those-with-him-01-of-04.html   (2807 words)

 Roman Emperors - DIR Gregoria
His fiancée was the daughter of the general Nicetas, whom Heraclius had recently honoured with the rank of patrician.
Nicetas, Heraclius's first cousin (the son of Heraclius's uncle Gregorius), had been a moving force in Heraclius's coup d' état and by the betrothal and marriage of Heraclius Constantine to his second cousin the two halves of the family were united in imperial power.
Gregoria's father Nicetas had taken part in the conquest of Egypt from Phocas, had been governor of Egypt, and was famed for bringing the Holy Sponge and Holy Lance to Constantinople from Palestine in 612; from 619 to 628/9 he appears to have been exarch of Africa.
www.roman-emperors.org /gegoria.htm   (756 words)

 St. Nicetas   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Saint Nicetas was a Goth warrior and lived on the eastern side of the Danube River within the boundaries of present-day Rumania.
A close friend of St. Paulinus of Nola, St. Nicetas was bishop of Remesiana in Dacia (modern Romania and Yugoslavia) and was noted for his successful missionary activities, especially among the Bessi, a race of marauders, which Paulinus commemorates in a poem.
Nicetas wrote several dissertations on faith, the creed, the Trinity, and liturgical singing, and is believed by some scholars to be the author of Te Deum.
www.catholicmedia.net /halo/eng/nicetas.htm   (475 words)

 The Te Deum
These critical appreciations are thought applicable to the style of the Te Deum, which depends for its effect mostly on the nobility of the theme and the simplicity and directness of the expression.
Their "internal evidence Ö proves that Nicetas felt the need of such a hymn as the Te deum, and, so to speak, lived in the same sphere of religious thought" (Burn, cii), while parallel passages from his writings (given by Burn, ciii-civ), although offering no direct quotation, exhibit similarity of thought and diction.
Perhaps the "remunerati" of St. Cyprian and the "munerari" of the oldest texts of the Te Deum are a mere coincidence; but the rest of the similar passages cannot be an accident.
www.catholicity.com /encyclopedia/t/te_deum.html   (2090 words)

 Prolog: April 3
Nicetas was born in Bithynia in the city of Caesarea.
St. Nicetas was a holy example and model of life and asceticism to his brethren for many years.
Nicetas then withdrew to an isolated place near Constantinople, where in prayer and thanksgiving to God for all, spent the remaining days of his earthly life.
www.westsrbdio.org /prolog/my.html?day=3&month=April   (962 words)

The conduct of the Philadelphians is blamed by Nicetas, while the anonymous German accuses the rudeness of his countrymen, (culpa nostra.) History would be pleasant, if we were embarrassed only by such contradictions.
This negotiation, probable in itself, and attested by Nicetas, (p 65,) is omitted as scandalous by the delicacy of Dandolo and Villehardouin.
Nicetas was of Chonae in Phrygia, (the old Colossae of St. Paul:) he raised himself to the honors of senator, judge of the veil, and great logothete; beheld the fall of the empire, retired to Nice, and composed an elaborate history from the death of Alexius Comnenus to the reign of Henry.
www.godrules.net /library/gibbon/82gibbon_f15.htm   (13155 words)

 LIVES OF THE SAINTS Great-martyr Nicetas   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Saint Nicetas was a Goth warrior and lived on the eastern side of the Danube River within the boundaries of present-day Rumania.
Nicetas, having become the spiritual leader of the Christian Goths, denounced Athanarichus for godlessness and cruelty.
A particle of the relics of the Great-martyr Nicetas is found in the monastery of Vysokie Dechany in Serbia.
www.stjohndc.org /russian/Saints/e_9709c.htm   (352 words)

 Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, page 1183 (v. 2)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
We cannot wonder at seeing Nicetas deeply incensed against the con­querors ; but though very partial in his expressions, he is generally impartial as to facts.
The History of Nicetas, as far as it treats the conquest of Con­stantinople, ought not to be studied without com­paring it with Villehardouin's De la Conqueste de Constantinoble, and Paolo Ramusio's elegant work, De Bello Constantinopolitano^ c"c., Venice, 1635, fol.
Michael Choniates, the elder brother of Nicetas, wrote Mo^oS/a, being the life of Nicetas in bombastic verses, translated into Latin, and published by P. Morel, Paris, 1566, 8vo.; and also in the 25th vol.
www.ancientlibrary.com /smith-bio/2291.html   (859 words)

 Nicetas - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Nicetas of Remesiana, 4th century bishop of the Dacians, now the patron saint of Romania
Nicetas of Chonae, 12th century bishop in Byzantine Anatolia
Nicetas, 14th century military leader who fought with John III of Trebizond
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Nicetas   (145 words)

 Gouden Hoorn 9,1: Dirk Krausmüller   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
The older of the two authors, the monk Nicetas the Paphlagonian, was a prominent figure during the reign of Emperor Leo VI (886-912) against whose fourth marriage he was fiercely opposed.
The similarities between the passages in Nicetas' and in Nicephorus' metaphraseis are obvious: the juxtaposition of the opposite emotions "sorrow (lupè)" and "joy (charan, hèdonè)", the problem of "excess (huperbolè, ametria)" and the ensuing danger to the human being.
Nicetas the Paphlagonian states: "To me then it seems to be a very pleasurable matter and one worth the effort to write up his story from the beginning", cf.
www.isidore-of-seville.com /goudenhoorn/91dirk.html   (4157 words)

 Published in Dumbarton Oaks Papers 55 (2001) 125-153
Nicetas Stethatos was born sometime in the opening decade of the second Christian millenium and died, an old man, toward the eleventh century's end.
Overall, Nicetas' use of Isaiah 33:14-17 first of all incorporates other and for him related reminiscences from elsewhere in the scriptures and, second, is intended to tie all of them up into a single portrait, that of the holy man or inspired elder.
Nicetas is using it, I think, for the preaching or teaching of the seer, or saint, who has seen God, thus partaken of Wisdom's feast, and so is "worthy of trust".
www.marquette.edu /maqom/Nicetas   (14093 words)

 R. Wolff - The 'Second Bulgarian Empire' - 3
Then, in a rhetorical flight, suspiciously like Nicetas' own style for a barbarian chieftain, Asen went on to show that, by all calculations, Alexius was no better general than Isaac, and that the Byzantine armies would not be found formidable by the Vlachs, who had so often defeated them.
These were real successes for Alexius, and he crowned them by signing a truce with Ioannitsa, whose terms Nicetas does not give, [59] but which, it may be conjectured, included the granting of the imperial title, and the establishment of the Bulgarian patriarchate.
Nicetas does not even tell us whether Ioannitsa took the title of 'Emperor' after the death of Peter, although we know from another source, as will be seen, that he did.
members.tripod.com /~Groznijat/bulgar/wolff_3.html   (5133 words)

 Nicetas of Remesiana [Niketas von Remesiana] (Poet) - Short Biography
Nicetas [or Niketas], was a Greek bishop, theologian, and composer of liturgical verse, whose missionary activity and writings effected the Christianization of the Serbian Slavic regions and cultivated a Latin culture among the barbarians in the lower Danube Valley.
Jerome, too, speaks of the apostolic labours of Nicetas and says of him that he spread Christian civilization among the barbarians by his sweet songs of the Cross.
Particularly interesting is the fresh proof produced - again by Morin - to show that Nicetas, and not St. Ambrose, is the author of the "Te Deum" [Revue Bénédictine, XI (1894)].
www.bach-cantatas.com /Lib/Nicetas.htm   (933 words)

 [No title]
The resistance was led by Nicetas, at the head of much of the Army of the East, and perhaps some of that of Africa.
Nicetas had managed, with the help of the Chalceodnian patriarch of Alexandria John the Almsgiver, to negotiate a church union with the Monophysite majority, now that the Persian danger had inspired a rare spirit of cooperation among Egyptians.
Nicetas left to become exarch of Carthage, John retired to Cyprus, and Alexandria surrendered to avoid starvation.
coursesa.matrix.msu.edu /~fisher/hst372/readings/treadgold1.html   (12115 words)

 Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, page 1184 (v. 2)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Scliolid sive Annotationes in Nicetae Acominati Tliesaurum Orthodox.
Nicetas of Thessalonica lived about 1200; he has often been confounded with Nicetas Acominatus.
Gennadius informs us that Nicetas composed in a plain but elegant style instructions for those who were preparing for baptism, in six books, of which tie gives the arguments, and also Ad Lapsam Vir-ginem Libellus.
www.ancientlibrary.com /smith-bio/2292.html   (754 words)

 Nicetas of Remesiana
366, Nicetas twice visited Paulinus, who was bishop of Nola, in Campania (near Naples), a fellow missionary, the foremost Latin literary figure of his age, and the primary source for knowledge of Nicetas' life and pastoral activity.
Accordingly, Nicetas opposed any attribution of a created nature--either to the Son, contrary to the Arians, or to the Holy Spirit, as against the Macedonians.
Moreover, these documents contain, apparently for the first time in early Christian literature, the term communion of saints, in reference to the belief in a mystical bond uniting both the living and the dead in a confirmed hope and love.
www.orbilat.com /Encyclopaedia/N/Nicetas_of_Remesiana.html   (313 words)

 Edwin Pears : Venetians and Crusaders take Constantinople
Reciting the crimes committed by the crusaders, Nicetas says, with indignation: “You have taken up the cross, and have sworn on it and on the holy Gospels to us that you would pass over the territory of Christians without shedding blood and without turning to the right hand or to the left.
Nicetas, in speaking of the desecration of the Great Church, writes with the utmost indignation of the barbarians who were incapable of appreciating and therefore respecting its beauty.
Nicetas followed and called the attention of certain soldiers who were passing, and after a long and piteous appeal, after reminding them of the proclamation which had been made against the violation of women, he ultimately succeeded in saving the maiden.
www.ellopos.net /elpenor/greek-texts/fathers/pears-constantinople-1204.asp   (6220 words)

 OCA - Lives of all saints commemorated on this day
Saint Nicetas the Confessor was born in Bithynian Caesarea (northwest Asia Minor) of a pious family.
St Nicetas was again locked up in prison for six years until the death of the emperor Leo the Armenian.
Enduring hunger and travail, St Nicetas worked miracles by the power of his prayers: through his prayer the Phrygian ruler released two captives without ransom; three shipwrecked men for whom St Nicetas prayed, were thrown up on shore by the waves.
www.oca.org /FSLivesAllSaints.asp?SID=4&M=4&D=3   (1093 words)

Nicetas, "Bishop of the Dacians", the contemporary and friend of St.
Nicetas was bishop, there was a city called Romatiana (now Bela Palanka) on the great Roman military road from
Nicetas and says of him that he spread Christian civilization among the barbarians by his sweet songs of the Cross (Ep.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/11052a.htm   (853 words)

 St. Nicetas Monastery.   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Nicetas Monastery is situated in the northern part of Pereslavl near the road to Yaroslavl.
There is Cathedral of St. Nicetas in the centre of the architectural ensemble.
It was built on the place where the cell of the founder of the monastery was situated.
www.botik.ru /PZ/sites/nicetas.html   (212 words)

 St. Nicetas - Catholic Online
Eventually becoming a monk in the monastery of Medikion, at the base of Mount Olympus in Bithynia, he received ordination in 790 and was elected abbot.
When he and other abbots opposed the Iconoclast policies of Emperor Leo V the Armenian and the appointment of Theodotus as patriarch to replace the deposed St. Nicephorus, Nicetas was exiled to Anatolia where he suffered torments from his captors.
Upon Leo’s death in 820, Nicetas was returned and lived as a hermit near Constantinople until his death.
www.catholic.org /saints/saint.php?saint_id=4840   (524 words)

 Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of Australia, WA
Holy Great Martyr Nicetas was born and lived on the banks of the Danube River, and suffered for Christ in the year 372 AD.
St Nicetas believed in Christ and accepted baptism from the Gothic Bishop Theophilus, a participant in the First Ecumenical Synod.
Part of the relics of the Great Martyr Nicetas was later transferred to the monastery of Vysokie Dechani in Serbia.
home.iprimus.com.au /xenos/nikitas.html   (369 words)

 Prolog: September 15
His mind was unceasingly raised up to God, and on his breast under his robe he bore an icon of the Most-holy Theotokos with the Pre-eternal Christ Child standing and holding the Cross in His hands.
Nicetas carried this icon because the Holy Theotokos had appeared to him and comforted him.
Nicetas suffered and was glorified in the year 372.
www.westsrbdio.org /prolog/my.html?day=15&month=September   (1194 words)

 The Ecole Glossary   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Nicetas is the author of a 21-volume history, usually translated as The History of the Times, which begins in
Nicetas' chronicle includes eye-witness accounts of that and of the sack of Constantinople.
Nicetas also wrote The Treasury of Orthodoxy (sometimes translated the Thesaurus of Orthodoxy), a 27-volume anthology that supplements Euthymios Zigabenes' Panoply of Orthodoxy.
www2.evansville.edu /ecoleweb/glossary/nicetasch.html   (183 words)

 [No title]
Cinnamus is infected with national prejudice and pride.] [Footnote 17: The conduct of the Philadelphians is blamed by Nicetas, while the anonymous German accuses the rudeness of his countrymen, (culpa nostra.) History would be pleasant, if we were embarrassed only by such contradictions.
It is likewise from Nicetas, that we learn the pious and humane sorrow of Frederic.] [Footnote 18: Cinnamus translates into Latin.
The Island of Cyprus, whose name excites the ideas of elegance and pleasure, was usurped by his namesake, a Comnenian prince; and by a strange concatenation of events, the sword of our English Richard bestowed that kingdom on the house of Lusignan, a rich compensation for the loss of Jerusalem.
www.cumorah.com /etexts/6dfre10.txt   (17528 words)

 John the Merciful - OrthodoxWiki   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
In one case one of his aides noticed that someone was abusing the distribution of goods in John's very presence, returning several times in different guises, but when he mentioned this John replied that it might be Christ in disguise.
In another case he came to loggerheads with his friend Nicetas when the latter, concerned to contribute to Emperor Heraclius' war effort against the Persians, tried to appropriate some of the church's wealth to that end, an attempt which John firmly resisted and which ended in Nicetas' apology.
His care was not limited to his own flock in Alexandria, but extended to the people of Palestine in their sufferings during the Persian invasion and sack of Jerusalem.
www.orthodoxwiki.org /John_the_Merciful   (764 words)

 History of the Christian Church, Volume IV: Mediaeval Christianity. A.D. 590-1073.
Nicetas Acominatos, also called Choniates, to denote his birth at Chonae the old Colossae in Phrygia, was one of the great scholars and authors of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries.
He was educated at Constantinople, studied law and early rose to prominence at the imperial court.
Nicetas begins with Simon Magus and goes down to his own day.
www.ccel.org /ccel/schaff/hcc4.i.xiv.xi.html?bcb=0   (332 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.