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Saint Joseph, Abbot of Volokolamsk ( 1439 – 1515 ), wrote a number of influential works against heresy, and about monastic and liturgical discipline, and Christian philanthropy.
Some Related Sentences
Saint and Joseph
* 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.
Within the sects of the Latter Day Saint movement, the Articles of Faith are a list composed by Joseph Smith, Jr. as part of an 1842 letter sent to " Long " John Wentworth, editor of the Chicago Democrat.
Bronze statue in Temple Square, Salt Lake City, representing Saint Peter | Peter, James, son of Zebedee | James, and John the Apostle | John in the act of conferring the Melchizedek priesthood to Joseph Smith and Oliver Cowdery
* 1860 – The first successful United States Pony Express run from Saint Joseph, Missouri to Sacramento, California begins.
Joseph Smith, Jr., founder of the Latter Day Saint movement ( commonly called Mormonism ), in the Joseph Smith Translation of the Bible ( called by some the " Inspired Version ", and published by the RLDS under that title ), declared the Adamic language to have been " pure and undefiled ".
* 1829 – Joseph Smith, Jr., founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, commences translation of the Book of Mormon, with Oliver Cowdery as his scribe.
It is the largest church originating on American soil, and it is the largest denomination in the Latter Day Saint movement started by Joseph Smith during the period of religious revival known as the Second Great Awakening.
The history of the The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is typically divided into three broad time periods: ( 1 ) the early history during the lifetime of Joseph Smith, Jr. which is in common with all Latter Day Saint movement churches, ( 2 ) a " pioneer era " under the leadership of Brigham Young and his 19th century successors, and ( 3 ) a modern era beginning around the turn of the 20th century as Utah achieved statehood.
The history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints ( LDS Church ) is typically divided into three broad time periods: ( 1 ) the early history during the lifetime of Joseph Smith, Jr. which is in common with all Latter Day Saint movement churches, ( 2 ) a " pioneer era " under the leadership of Brigham Young and his 19th Century successors, and ( 3 ) a modern era beginning around the turn of the 20th century as the practice of polygamy was discontinued.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints traces its origins to western New York, where Joseph Smith, Jr., founder of the Latter Day Saint movement was born and raised.
The early history of the LDS Church is shared with other denominations of the Latter Day Saint movement, who all regard Joseph Smith, Jr. as the founder of their religious tradition.
The Latin Rite's Canon of the Mass contains the names only of martyrs, along with that of the Virgin Mary and, since 1962, that of Saint Joseph.
Hyrum himself was killed in 1844 along with Joseph, resulting in a Succession crisis that broke the Latter Day Saint movement into several smaller denominations.
This name derived from Latter Day Saint founder Joseph Smith's statement that "“ an Evangelist is a Patriarch.
* 1844 – Joseph Smith, Jr., founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, and his brother Hyrum Smith, are murdered by a mob at the Carthage, Illinois jail.
Joseph Smith ( 1805 – 1844 ) was an American religious leader and the founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, which gave rise to Mormonism.
* Joseph Smith, Sr. ( 1771 – 1840 ), father of Joseph Smith, and first Presiding Patriarch in the Latter Day Saint movement
Mormons () are a religious and cultural group related to Mormonism, the principal branch of the Latter Day Saint movement, which began with the visions of Joseph Smith in upstate New York during the 1820s.
Saint and Abbot
251 – 356 ), also known as Saint Anthony, Anthony of Egypt, Anthony the Abbot, Anthony of the Desert, Anthony the Anchorite, Anthony of Thebes, Abba Antonius ( Ἀββᾶς Ἀντώνιος ), and Father of All Monks, was a Christian saint from Egypt, a prominent leader among the Desert Fathers.
Painting of Saint Anthony, a part of The Visitation with Saint Nicholas and Saint Anthony Abbot by Piero di Cosimo, ca.
In 1113, Saint Stephen Harding had just succeeded him as third Abbot of Cîteaux when Bernard and thirty other young noblemen of Burgundy sought admission into the Cistercian order.
Hildegard communicated with popes such as Eugene III and Anastasius IV, statesmen such as Abbot Suger, German emperors such as Frederick I Barbarossa, and other notable figures such as Saint Bernard of Clairvaux, who advanced her work, at the behest of her abbot, Kuno, at the Synod of Trier in 1147 and 1148.
Northumberland's patron saint, Saint Cuthbert, was a monk and later Abbot of the monastery, and his miracles and life are recorded by the Venerable Bede.
Under the great inspiration of Saint Anthony the Great ( 251-356 ), ascetic monks led by Saint Pachomius ( 286-346 ) formed the first Christian monastic communities under what became known as an Abbot, from the Aramaic abba ( father ).
Adomnán in his Life of Saint Columba offers a longer account, which Abbot Ségéne had heard from Oswald himself.
* May 15 – The Cathedral of Saint Agatha in Catania is consecrated by the Breton Abbot Ansger of Saint Euphemia.
The Abbey Church was enlarged in the 10th century by the Abbot of Glastonbury, Saint Dunstan, the central figure in the 10th-century revival of English monastic life.
His biography by his constant advisor Abbot Suger of Saint Denis renders him a fully rounded character to the historian, unlike most of his predecessors.
After Carloman's death, Gerberga expected her elder son to become King, and for herself to rule as his regent ; however, Carloman's former supporters – his cousin Adalhard, Abbot Fulrad of Saint Denis and Count Warin – turned against her, and invited Charlemagne to annex Carloman's territory, which he duly did.