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Topic: Pope Eusebius


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In the News (Fri 24 May 19)

  
  Chronological Lists of Popes
This Eastern list in the hands of Eusebius is seen to have been identical with the Western list of Hippolytus, except that in the East the name of Linus's successor seems to have been given as Anencletus, in the original Western list as Cletus.
Boniface VII is also ranked as a pope, since, in 984 at least, he would seem to have been accepted as such by the Roman Church.
Thus three popes named John were made to appear between Benedict VII and Gregory V. The error led the pope of the thirteenth century who should have been called John XX to style himself John XXI (Duchesne, "Lib.
www.catholicity.com /encyclopedia/p/popes,chronological_lists_of.html   (1166 words)

  
 Pope St. Eusebius
Eusebius, in particular, was deported to Sicily, where he died soon after.
The body of his predecessor was brought back to Rome, probably in 311, and 26 September (according to the "Depositio Episcoporum" in the chronographer of 354) was placed in a separate cubiculum of the Catacomb of Callistus.
His firm defense of ecclesiastical discipline and the banishment which he suffered therefor caused him to be venerated as a martyr, and in his epitaph Pope Damasus honours Eusebius with this title.
www.catholicity.com /encyclopedia/e/eusebius,pope_saint.html   (455 words)

  
 Eusebius   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Eusebius died in Sicily only a short time later bt after a few years his remains were returned to Rome at the instruction of the new Pope, Miltiades, where they were interred in the catacomb of callistus.
Eusebius was born Eusebius Pamphili in the year C 260 and died C 340.
Eusebius was also Patriarch of Constantinople and used his position to disseminate the teachings of Arius with some considerable success.
www.rennes-discovery.com /eusebius.htm   (915 words)

  
 The Catacombs of Saint Callixtus - The Area of SS. Gaius and Eusebius
The inscription of Pope Damasus recalls the goodness and mercy of Pope Eusebius towards the lapsi, that is, those Christians who in order to avoid martyrdom or other forms of persecutions had renounced their faith.
On the contrary Pope Eusebius taught that, following the example of Christ, Who had always forgiven sinners, the lapsi, after an adequate period of penance, were to be pardoned This problem had been much debated at the time of Pope Cornelius (251-253) and at the beginning of the 4th century.
Pope Eusebius was forced into exile in Sicily, where he died shortly afterwards out of starvation.
www.catacombe.roma.it /en/sangaio.html   (1483 words)

  
 Eusebius
Eusebius of Alexandria - 6th century author of the Eastern Christian Church
Eusebius of Caesarea - "The" Eusebius: the famous historian of the Christian Church who lived in the 4th century.
Eusebius of Nicomedia - 4th century bishop of Nicomedia.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/eu/Eusebius.html   (103 words)

  
 ST. EUSEBIUS   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Under the circumstances it is not surprising that the election of a new pope was bitterly contested.
Pope Eusebius determined to follow the same sane policy of Pope Marcellus.
Eusebius was sent to Sicily where he died shortly after.
www.cfpeople.org /Books/Pope/POPEp31.htm   (202 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Pope St. Miltiades
After the banishment of Pope Eusebius, the Roman See was vacant for some time, probably because of the complications which has arisen on account of the apostates (lapsi), and which were not cleared up by the banishment of Eusebius and Heraclius.
The two Roman deacons, Strato and Cassianus, were ordered by the pope to discuss this matter with the prefect, and to take over the church properties (Augustinus, "Breviculus collationis cum Donatistis", iii, 34); it thus became possible to reorganize thoroughly the ecclesiastical administration and the religious life of the Christians in Rome.
Miltiades caused the remains of his predecessor, Eusebius, to be brought back from Sicily to Rome, and had them interred in a crypt in the Catacombs of St. Callistus.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/10318a.htm   (871 words)

  
 The Christian Catacombs of Rome - Finding out more
The Crypt of the Popes and those of St. Gaius, of St. Eusebius and of St. Cornelius in the Catacombs of San Callisto tell glorious chapters in the story of the Church in Rome.
Stephen was buried in the Crypt of the Popes in the catacombs of Callixtus.
Pope Damasus, in a poem dedicated to him, records the "tempora quo gladio secuti pia viscera matris - in the times when the sword of the persecutor struck the flesh of the Mother (Church)".
www.catacombe.roma.it /en/ricerche/ricerca4.html   (2970 words)

  
 Saints of August 2   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Eusebius decided that the best way to foster the life of prayer was to live with some of his fellow-clergy as a community of monks.
In 354, Pope Liberius deputed Eusebius and Bishop Lucifer of Cagliari to plead with Emperor Constantius to assemble a council to settle the differences between the Catholics and Arians.
Pope Saint Stephen saw the implications that would result from Cyprian's belief and declared that no innovation was to be allowed and threatened Cyprian and his followers with excommunication.
www.saintpatrickdc.org /ss/0802.htm   (2725 words)

  
 History of the Popes
For the early popes the main written source is the "Liber Pontificalis." This account of the lives of the popes was begun probably early in the sixth century while the Ostrogoths ruled Italy.
Pope Sylvester sent two legates to represent him Vitus and Vincentius, and it seems that it was the Pope who suggested the term consubstantial to describe the relation of Christ's nature to the Father.
The pallium is a vestment of white wool which a pope wears as a symbol of the fullness of his apostolic power and an archbishop wears as a symbol of his participation in that power.
www.geocities.com /gvwrite/popes.htm   (22170 words)

  
 Catacombe di San Callisto - Churches of Rome Wiki - A Wikia wiki   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
A basilica dedicated to Pope St Cornelius was built on the surface on the orders of Pope St Leo the Great (440-461), but this is now lost.
Named after Pope St Eusebius (309), this crypt has an inscription by Pope St Cornelius that is of interest to Church historians.
Pope St Caius (283-296) was buried here, as were the martyrs Sts Calocerus and Parthenius, who probably died in the persecution of Diocletian.
romanchurches.wikia.com /wiki/Catacombe_di_San_Callisto   (708 words)

  
 Pope Eusebius - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
His pontificate lasted only from April 18 to August 17, after which, in consequence of disturbances within the Church which led to acts of violence, he was banished by the emperor Maxentius, who had been the ruler of Rome since 306, and had at first shown himself friendly to the Christians.
Eusebius died in exile in Sicily and was buried in the cemetery of Calixtus.
Pope Damasus I placed an epitaph of eight hexameters over his tomb; the epithet "martyr" contained in them is not to be taken in the strict sense.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Pope_Eusebius   (207 words)

  
 Catholic Culture : Document Library : Popes Through the Ages
The pontificate of this first third-century pope was to see a storm of heresy rage around the pontiff, who had to keep a firm hand on the tiller of Peter's bark.
The next pope was to see the end of the long period of peace and the start of a most violent persecution, the persecution of Diocletian.
After the death of Pope Zosimus, the Archdeacon Eulalius at the head of a mob of clerics and laymen seized the Lateran Basilica and prevented the rest of the priests from entering and holding the election of the pope according to custom.
www.catholicculture.org /docs/doc_view.cfm?recnum=5823   (15988 words)

  
 Pope Miltiades - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Pope Miltiades (also called Melchiades, Meltiades, Melciades, Milciades, and Miltides) was Pope from July 10, 310 or 311 to January 10 or 11, 314, and was subsequently made a saint.
He became pope after the Roman emperor Galerius had previously passed an edict of toleration ending the persecution of Christians.
Constantine presented the pope with the Lateran Palace which became the papal residence and seat of Christian governance.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Pope_Miltiades   (357 words)

  
 April 18: Eusebius becomes pope
St. Eusebius is not one of those popes whose name brings instant recognition like Gregory the Great, Hildebrand, Julius II or Leo X. It appears he was pope only four months, and history is not even clear whether it was in the year 309 or 310.
The son of a physician, Eusebius was a Greek.
Because Eusebius defended the tradition of discipline that he had inherited, and because he died in banishment he was considered both a saint and a martyr.
chi.gospelcom.net /DAILYF/2002/04/daily-04-18-2002.shtml   (447 words)

  
 The Ecole Glossary   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
A physician of Greek descent, St. Eusebius reigned for six months in 310.
Eusebius believed that the lapsed could be reconsiled to the church after they had done penance, and his opponent, Anaclitus, believed that the lapsed were outside the church and could not be reconsiled to the church.
The rift caused Emperor Maxentius to charge both parties with disturbing the peace and to exile the pope and his opponent to Sicily, where Eusebius died.
www2.evansville.edu /ecoleweb/glossary/eusebiusr.html   (106 words)

  
 Eusebius - LoveToKnow 1911
There is more than one meaning of Eusebius discussed in the 1911 Encyclopedia.
We are planning to let all links go to the correct meaning directly, but for now you will have to search it out from the list below by yourself.
This page was last modified 05:04, 3 Sep 2006.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Eusebius   (67 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Pope St. Eusebius
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Miltiades ascended the papal throne, 2 July, 311.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/05615b.htm   (465 words)

  
 History of the World Part 2 200 -400CE
Caius becomes pope (283-296) -- also called Gaius
Constantine I defeats Maxentius at the Mulvian Bridge over the River Tiber, becoming unchallenged ruler of the Western Roman Empire.
Here, according to Eusebius of Caesarea, Constantine saw a flaming cross in the sky, inscribed "In hoc signo vinces" (In this sign you shall conquer).
webpages.charter.net /astroweaver/history/200to400.html   (412 words)

  
 Chronology of Christianity
Pope Vigilius, involved in death of Pope Silverius, conspired with Justinian
Pope Innocent VI Earliest extant documentation stating the existance of the Shroud of Turin
Pope Gregory XI Pope Urban VI Anti-Pope Clement VII
www.cwo.com /~pentrack/catholic/chron.html   (5758 words)

  
 St. Eusebius of Milan - Catholic Online
A Greek by birth, Eusebius aided Pope St. Leo the Great in repressing the heresy of Eutychianism.
Pope, Greek Orthodox primate sign commitment to work toward full communion
Mark E. Thibodeaux, S.J. This user-friendly book blends theory and practice, gently and concretely taking the reader through the first steps of contemplative prayer.
www.catholic.org /saints/saint.php?saint_id=3258   (414 words)

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