Synonyms for patriarch_athanasius or Related words with patriarch_athanasius

patriarch_ignatius              neophytus              maximos              metrophanes              ishoʿyahb              patriarch_yohannan              pope_anastasius              mor_ignatius              patriarch_eliya              macarios              patriarch_abdisho              patriarch_germanus              pope_agapetus              meletius              patriarch_maximos              ishoyahb              patriarch_jeremias              melkite_patriarch              patriarch_mesrob              patriarch_shemon              gewargis              shemʿon              sophronios              meletios              dioscorus              yoannis              ieronymos              pope_sergius              pope_honorius              nestorian_patriarch              anthimus              aphrem              dositheos              syriac_orthodox_patriarch              patriarch_meletius              pope_boniface              mar_addai              pope_callixtus              aloho              պետրոս              denha              arkadios              pope_gelasius              catholicos_karekin              pope_adeodatus              nephon              mutafyan              patriarch_callinicus              nectarius              pulikkottil_joseph_mar_dionysious             

Examples of "patriarch_athanasius"
Patriarch Athanasius of Constantinople may refer to:
On 12 February 1612 Karmah was consecrated metropolitan bishop of Aleppo by Patriarch Athanasius II Dabbas, and he took the name of the saint of that day, ‘’Meletios’’.
Patriarch Athanasius II Dabbas (died 1619), sometime known also as Athanasius III, was Eastern Orthodox Patriarch of Antioch from 1611 to 1619.
In his Easter letter of 367, Patriarch Athanasius of Alexandria gave a list of exactly the same books that would become the New Testament–27 book–proto-canon, and used the phrase "being canonized" ("kanonizomena") in regard to them.
Bar-Salibi was, like Bar-Hebraeus, a native of Malatia on the upper Euphrates. In 1154 he was created bishop of Marash by the patriarch Athanasius VII; a year later the diocese of Mabbog was added to his charge.
Bohemond granted Apamea to the Knights Hospitaller in 1168. An earthquake destroyed most towns of northern Syria on 29June 1170. The Greek Patriarch, Athanasius, died when the edifice of the Cathedral of St.Peter collapsed on him during the Mass. Bohemond went to Qosair (present-day Al-Qusayr, Syria) and persuaded the exiled Latin Patriarch to return to his see.
A 17th-century Latin note on a flyleaf (from binding in a royal library) states that the manuscript was given to a patriarchate of Alexandria in 1098 ("donum dedit cubicuo Patriarchali anno 814 Martyrum"), although this may well be "merely an inaccurate attempt at deciphering the Arabic note by Athanasius" (possibly the patriarch Athanasius III). The authority for this statement is unknown.
He was a son of Emperor Andronikos II Palaiologos and Irene of Montferrat. When his uncle John I died in 1305, the male line of the Aleramici Marquesses of Montferrat became extinct. The March of Montferrat was passed to Irene's children. Patriarch Athanasius I of Constantinople blocked the candidacy of the elder son John, so Theodore went to Italy instead.
Nasrallah Néophytos Nasri was born in Aleppo in 1670. He entered young a monk in the Balamand Monastery and in 1696 he was one of the founders of the Basilian Chouerite Order. He served also as a preached in Amid. In 1722 he was appointed bishop of Saidnaya, and consecrated Bishop in the same year by Patriarch Athanasius III Dabbas.
As patriarch, Athanasius was known for collecting precious books which he took with him with wherever he travelled. Athanasius was also criticised for his harsh treatment of his subordinates. During his reign as patriarch he ordained sixty-one metropolitans and bishops before his death.
The creation of the metropolis was requested by the Russian King Leo I of Galicia after the Metropolitan of Kiev Maximus transferred his see from Kiev to Vladimir-on-Klyazma. The charter on establishment was granted after the death of King Leo by the newly elected Patriarch Athanasius I of Constantinople after issuing a bull by the Byzantine emperor Andronikos II Palaiologos.
Patriarch Athanasius III Dabbas (1647–1724), sometimes known also as Athanasius IV, was the last Patriarch of Antioch before the final split of 1724 which divided the Melkite Church between the Melkite Greek Catholic Church and the Greek Orthodox Church of Antioch. He was shortly, from 1705 to 1707, also regent Archbishop of Cyprus.
Maximos was of Greek origin. During the war between Tokhta, Khan of the Golden Horde, and Nogay and the Polovtsy, Maximus left Kiev in 1299 and transferred the metropolitan chair to Vladimir. Following that Patriarch Athanasius I of Constantinople established the Halych metropoly with a see in Halych, Halych-Volhynia.
John was a monk at Monastery of Ousebuna, between Antioch and Beroea, before becoming the secretary of Patriarch Athanasius I Gammolo of Antioch. In 628 John was dispatched to the court of the newly enthroned Kavadh II in Ctesiphon and was consecrated as patriarch three years later.
Since 1946 the cathedral has been the seat of the Kharkiv and Bohodukhiv eparchy of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church (Moscow Patriarchate), while the Intercession Convent has served as the bishop's residence. The Ecumenical Patriarch Athanasius III Patelaros and several saintly bishops are buried in the cathedral.
Cyril Dabbas was the brother of the previous Patriarch Athanasius Dabbas and he himself metropolitan of Bosra. He was strongly supported by the Greek Orthodox Patriarch of Alexandria, Cyril Lucaris. His consecration as Patriarch was held on April 24, 1619 in Amioun, Lebanon, by the hands of metropolitans Simeon of Hama, Lazaros of Homs and Dionysios of Hosn, under the political influence of the Pasha of Tripoli, Ibn Sifa.
On 16 January 1720 Cyril V Zaim died and, after a try of the Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople to appoint an own bishop as Patriarch, Athanasius was finally proclaimed Patriarch of Antioch, winning also over the candidature, in Damascus, of the pro-Catholic Euthymios Saifi, a friend of Cyril Zaim. During his four years of patriarchate, he preferred to live in Aleppo rather than in Damascus where there was the Patriarchal See. He died in Aleppo on 13 July 1724.
Prior to his ascension as patriarch, John was abbot of the Monastery of Dovair, near Antioch. Following the death of Patriarch Athanasius VI bar Khamoro in June 1129, Joscelin I seized the ritual objects needed to consecrate a new patriarch from the Monastery of Mor Barsoum and directed bishops within his domain to assemble a synod to elect a new patriarch. A synod largely composed of bishops from territories ruled by the crusaders and Armenians, as opposed to Muslim-controlled territories,
Some of these bishops are mentioned again in other sources. Dionysius (1004/30) was taken to Constantinople in 1029 with the patriarch Yohannan VII bar Abdon on the orders of the Byzantine emperor Romanus III Argyrus, and was imprisoned in an attempt to force him to make a Chalcedonian confession of faith. He was later released and returned to govern his diocese. Timothy (1058/1063) consecrated the patriarch Athanasius VII in the church of Rahta in Melitene in 1091.
Gregory of Cappadocia served as Patriarch of Alexandria between 339 and 345. This appointment is not accepted by the church of Alexandria as it was not according to church laws. The appointment was made due to political pressure on Emperor Constantius II by Bishop Eusebius of Nicomedia, who had been one of the strong opponents of Patriarch Athanasius I and a supporter of Arianism from the very beginning.