Synonyms for furnos or Related words with furnos

langobardia              feradi              macriana              phoeniconaias              montanazhdarcho              elapognathus              salutaris              choeroniscus              diocesis              ereunetea              vicarius              scythia              eudyptula              capromeryx              maius              macrianus              dryobates              prolatio              happersett              minores              scathascolex              syrtis              madarsuma              thuburbo              mactaris              provinciae              tactusa              capitaneus              civitatis              matidia              pamphylia              exercitus              sanctissimae              episcopus              decretorum              sanctae              hostia              partibus              drewiana              praefectura              flaviae              maior              martinavis              tituli              ahshislepelta              proconsulari              medoacus              conventus              trajanopolis              glossodia             



Examples of "furnos"
Furnos was the name of two towns and bishoprics in the Roman province of Proconsular Africa (in present-day Tunisia). They are referred to as Furnos Maior and Furnos Minor, as now as separate Latin Catholic titular sees.
The diocese was nominally restored as a Latin Catholic titular bishopric in 1914 under the name Furnos Majus (or Maius), which was changed to Furni Majus in 1925, Furnos Maior (or Major) in 1929, Fornos Major in 1933, ultimately Furnos Maior again in 1971.
The ruins are tentatively identified as the remains of "Municipium Aurelium Antoninianum Furnitanorum" also known as Furnos Minor, a city of Africa Proconsularis. Furnos Minus had the rank of a Municipium (city) of Africa Proconsularis and has been identified through Epigraphic remains
Victor of Vita recounts that in the persecution by the Vandals of Genseric in 430 or 431 Bishop Mansuetus of Urusi was martyred by being burned alive at the gate of Urusi known as the "Porta Fornitana", the 'Furnos Gate'.
Furni also known as a Furnos Maius and Ain-Fourna was a Roman era civitas of the Roman Province of Africa Proconsularea on the Oued Kibira tributary of the Meliane River about seven miles from Zama.
William Terrence McGrattan (born 19 September 1956) is the eighth and current Bishop of the Diocese of Calgary. Bishop McGrattan was previously the Bishop of the Diocese of Peterborough. Before being appointed to that post, he was an auxiliary bishop for the Archdiocese of Toronto and titular bishop of Furnos Minor. He was born in London, Ontario, Canada.
On 15 February 1965, he was appointed as the Titular Archbishop of Furnos Minor by Pope Paul VI, and he received his episcopal consecration on the following 20 February from Bishop François Charrière, with Bishops Franz von Streng and Louis-Sevérin Haller serving as the co-consecrators.
There are records of early bishops of one or other of the two sees. Third-century Geminius died shortly before Saint Cyprian; a Donatist Florentinus attended a conference in 411; and a Simeon was at the 525 Council of Carthage. Simeon belonged to Furnos Maior, but it is uncertain of which town the other two were bishops.
On January 4, 2000, he was appointed auxiliary bishop of Buenos Aires and titular bishop of "Furnos Maior". Lozano received his episcopal consecration on the following March 25 from Jorge Mario Bergoglio, archbishop of Buenos Aires, the later pope Francis, with bishop of San Martín, Raúl Omar Rossi, and auxiliary bishop of Buenos Aires, Mario José Serra, serving as co-consecrators.
McGrattan was ordained to the priesthood on 2 May 1987 for the Diocese of London by Bishop John Michael Sherlock. On 6 November 2009 McGrattan was appointed by Pope Benedict XVI as one of two new auxiliary bishops for the Archdiocese of Toronto along with Bishop Nguyen. McGrattan was ordained Titular Bishop of Furnos Minor on 12 January 2010 at St. Peter's Cathedral Basilica in London, Ontario.
Ernesto Maguengue (born 2 August 1964) is a Mozambican clergyman, who is the Auxiliary Bishop of Nampula.He was ordained as a priest on 14 May 1989 in Maputo. On 24 June 2004 he was appointed Bishop of Pemba, which came into effect on 14 November, until his resignation on 27 October 2012. On 6 August 2014 Maguengue was appointed Auxiliary Bishop of Nampula and Titular Bishop of Furnos Minor.
Rolón Silvero was born in Caazapá, Paraguay in 1914. He was ordained a priest on November 23, 1941 from the religious institute of the Salesians of Don Bosco. He was appointed prelate to the Caacupé Diocese on August 2, 1960. On October 20, 1965 he was appointed Titular Bishop of Furnos Maior and ordained January 23, 1966. Rolón Silvero was appointed bishop of the Caacupé Diocese and then appointed to the Archdiocese of Asunción on June 16, 1970. Rolón retired from the Archdiocese of Asuncion on May 20, 1989.
Nicora first became a bishop in 1977, when he was appointed auxiliary bishop of Milan and titular bishop of Furnos Minor. Nicora oversaw the 1984 revision of the concordat, between Italy and the Vatican. From 1992 to 1997, he served as bishop of Verona. In 2002, Nicora became President of Administration of the Patrimony of the Apostolic See, where his responsibility was administering the Vatican's income from properties. This position is comparable to that of a chief financial officer in a corporation. Upon the death of a Pope all major Vatican officials automatically lose their positions during a "sede vacante", and so Nicora lost his position on 2 April 2005 due to the death of Pope John Paul II but later was confirmed to office by Pope Benedict XVI on 21 April.
Only three works by Egardus survive. A canon, "Furnos reliquisti quare; Equum est et salutare" is found in a single source, Mod A (Modena, Biblioteca Estense e Universitaria alpha.M.5.24). His other two works have a somewhat wider distribution. The Gloria with the trope "Spiritus et Alme" appears in three sources, Utrecht, Universiteitsbibliotheek 1846 ("olim" 37, independently discovered by Schmid and Strohm) and two sources from Padua, Biblioteca Universitaria: MSS Ba 2.2.a (formerly 1225, part of Pad D) and 1475 (part of Pad A). Both of the Paduan sources originally come from the Paduan abbey of Santa Giustina. An untroped Gloria appears in five independent sources: Warsaw, Biblioteka Narodowa, MS III.8054 ("olim" Biblioteka Krasiński 52, commonly called Kras.) f. 204v-205r, Mod A f. 21v-22r, a collection of sources in Grottaferrata and at Dartmouth College (f. Dv-4r), Padua Ba 2.2.a (1225), f. 1v, and, recently identified, in Udine, Archivio di Stato framm. 22 recto (part of Cividale A). In the Warsaw source, the work is labeled "Opus Egardi." In Mod A, "Egardus" is used. In no other source of this work is there an attribution. Strohm notes that Egardus's music is less complex than other mid-century composers, but this lack of complexity can either be attributed to an early date for its composition, contemporaneous with Philippe de Vitry, or a far later date, just prior to Johannes Ciconia).
Strohm identifies a "Magister Johannes Ecghaerd" appointed as succentor of St Donatian's Cathedral ("Sint-Donaaskathedraal") in Bruges in 1370 as a possible match for the composer. This appointment suggests to Strohm that Echgaerd would have been born by or before 1340. Strohm also finds connections to a work by Thomas Fabri, a Dutch composer, in the text of "Furnos reliquisti", an unlikely coincidence if they were not working in close proximity to each other. Johannes Egardus held chaplaincies in Diksmuide and Bruges. The number of his pieces in Paduan manuscripts suggested to Strohm that he may have been resident there. Nino Pirrotta had suggested that he may have been one of the musicians in the papal court of Bologna c.1410. However, Pirrotta's evidence was based on the position of Egardus's works within the manuscript Mod A—a connection between manuscript and court now considered more tenuous, and not from the lists of singers in the Italian papal chapels: lists from which Egardus is absent.