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* Adomnán – or Saint Eunan, Abbot of Iona 679 – 704.
Some Related Sentences
Adomnán and –
Adomnán, the Senchus fer n-Alban and the Irish annals record Áedán as a son of Gabrán mac Domangairt ( died c. 555 – 560 ).
Gaelic literature in Scotland includes a celebration, attributed to the Irish monk Adomnán, of the Pictish King Bridei's ( 671 – 93 ) victory over the Northumbrians at the Battle of Dun Nechtain ( 685 ).
Adomnán and Saint
In book three, Adomnán describes different apparitions of the Saint, both that Columba receives and those that are seen by others regarding him.
According to Adomnán, writing about a century after the events he described, the Irish monk Saint Columba was staying in the land of the Picts with his companions when he came across the locals burying a man by the River Ness.
Adomnán in his Life of Saint Columba offers a longer account, which Abbot Ségéne had heard from Oswald himself.
Saint Adomnán, Abbot of Iona who died in 704, mentions similar free standing ringed wooden crosses, later replaced by stone versions.
He was a contemporary of Saint Columba, and much that is recorded of his life and career comes from hagiography such as Adomnán of Iona's Life of Saint Columba.
Saint Serf is said to have been a contemporary of St. Mungo, also known as Saint Kentigern, though if he in fact lived at the same time as Adomnán, this is chronologically impossible.
A Celtic Christian monastery was founded there in the sixth century ; Adomnán names Saint Columba as founder.
Adomnán and Eunan
The main source of information about Columba's life is the Vita Columbae by Adomnán ( also known as Eunan ), the ninth Abbot of Iona, who died in 704.
Adomnán and Abbot
There he met Adomnán, Abbot of Iona, who showed him an island in Loch Leven ( later called St Serf's Inch ).
Adomnán and Iona
Adomnán, the 7th century abbot of Iona, records Colonsay as Colosus and Tiree as Ethica, both of which may be pre-Celtic names.
Adomnán reports that Rhydderch sent a monk named Luigbe to Iona to speak with Columba " for he wanted to learn whether he would be slaughtered by his enemies or not ".
Adomnán of Iona, writing less than 150 years after Diarmait's death, describes him as " ordained by God's will as king of all Ireland.
Adomnán and .
Adomnán categorizes the Vita Columbae into three different books: Columba ’ s Prophecies, Columba ’ s Miracles, and Columba ’ s Apparitions.
According to Adomnán, Columba came across a group of Picts burying a man who had been killed by the monster.
Whereas Adomnán just tells us that Columba visited Bridei, Bede relates a later, perhaps Pictish tradition, whereby the saint actually converts the Pictish king.
The earliest report of a monster associated with the vicinity of Loch Ness appears in the Life of St. Columba by Adomnán, written in the 7th century.
While very little in the way of Pictish writing has survived, Pictish history since the late 6th century is known from a variety of sources, including Bede's Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum, saints ' lives such as that of Columba by Adomnán, and various Irish annals.
Likewise, the Cáin Adomnáin ( Law of Adomnán, Lex Innocentium ) counts Nechtan's brother Bridei among its guarantors.
In the 7th century Adomnán mentions " Rechru " and " Rechrea insula " and these may also have been early names for Rathlin.
Although nothing is known of Cuildach and Domangart or their descendants, Adomnán mentions a certain Ioan, son of Conall, son of Domnall, " who belonged to the royal lineage of the Cenél nGabráin ", but this is generally read as meaning that Ioan was a kinsman of the Cenél nGabráin, and his grandfather named Domnall is not thought to be the same person as Áedán's brother Domnall.
His succession as king may have been contested ; Adomnán states that Columba had favoured the candidacy of Áedán's brother Eoganán.
– and Saint
* 1327 – The poet Petrarch first sees his idealized love, Laura, in the church of Saint Clare in Avignon.
* 1830 – The Church of Christ, the original church of the Latter Day Saint movement, is organized by Joseph Smith, Jr. and others at Fayette or Manchester, New York.
* 1711 – Ships from British Admiral Hovenden Walker's Quebec Expedition founders on rocks at the mouth of the Saint Lawrence River.
* 1875 – The Treaty of Saint Petersburg between Japan and Russia is ratified, providing for the exchange of Sakhalin for the Kuril Islands.
Saint Joseph, Abbot of Volokolamsk ( 1439 – 1515 ), wrote a number of influential works against heresy, and about monastic and liturgical discipline, and Christian philanthropy.
* 1664 – The Ottoman Empire is defeated in the Battle of Saint Gotthard by an Austrian army led by Raimondo Montecuccoli, resulting in the Peace of Vasvár.
For a time he took into his family the young student Antoine-Frédéric Ozanam ( 1813 – 1853 ), one of the founders of the Conference of Charity, later known as the Society of Saint Vincent de Paul.
Aurelius Ambrosius, better known in English as Saint Ambrose ( c. 330 – 4 April 397 ), was an archbishop of Milan who became one of the most influential ecclesiastical figures of the 4th century.
* 1534 – Saint Ignatius of Loyola and six classmates take initial vows, leading to the creation of the Society of Jesus in September 1540.
* 1549 – Jesuit priest Saint Francis Xavier comes ashore at Kagoshima ( Traditional Japanese date: July 22, 1549 ).
* 1938 – The Thousand Islands Bridge, connecting New York, United States with Ontario, Canada over the Saint Lawrence River, is dedicated by U. S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt.
In the list of popes given in the Holy See's annual directory, Annuario Pontificio, the following note is attached to the name of Pope Leo VIII ( 963 – 965 ): At this point, as again in the mid-eleventh century, we come across elections in which problems of harmonising historical criteria and those of theology and canon law make it impossible to decide clearly which side possessed the legitimacy whose factual existence guarantees the unbroken lawful succession of the successors of Saint Peter.
* 1912 – Pravda, the " voice " of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, begins publication in Saint Petersburg.