Eudocia the Empress

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(New page: Saint '''Eudocia the Empress''', ''Aelia Eudocia Augusta'', (c. 401-460) was the wife of Theodosius II the younger, and a prominent historical figure in understanding the rise of Chris...)
 
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Saint '''Eudocia the Empress''', ''Aelia Eudocia Augusta'', (c. 401-460) was the wife of [[Theodosius II]] the younger, and a prominent historical figure in understanding the rise of Christianity during the beginning of the Byzantine Empire. Eudocia lived in a world where Greek paganism and Christianity were still coming together. Although Eudocia’s work has been mostly ignored by modern scholars, her poetry and literary work are great examples of how her Christian faith and Greek upbringing were intertwined, exemplifying a legacy that the Byzantine Empire left behind on the Christian world. She is commemorated [[August 13]].
 
Saint '''Eudocia the Empress''', ''Aelia Eudocia Augusta'', (c. 401-460) was the wife of [[Theodosius II]] the younger, and a prominent historical figure in understanding the rise of Christianity during the beginning of the Byzantine Empire. Eudocia lived in a world where Greek paganism and Christianity were still coming together. Although Eudocia’s work has been mostly ignored by modern scholars, her poetry and literary work are great examples of how her Christian faith and Greek upbringing were intertwined, exemplifying a legacy that the Byzantine Empire left behind on the Christian world. She is commemorated [[August 13]].
  
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==See also==
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* Her sister-in-law Saint [[Pulcheria the Empress]] ([[September 10]]).
  
  
 
[[Category:Saints]]
 
[[Category:Saints]]

Revision as of 22:42, August 30, 2011

Saint Eudocia the Empress, Aelia Eudocia Augusta, (c. 401-460) was the wife of Theodosius II the younger, and a prominent historical figure in understanding the rise of Christianity during the beginning of the Byzantine Empire. Eudocia lived in a world where Greek paganism and Christianity were still coming together. Although Eudocia’s work has been mostly ignored by modern scholars, her poetry and literary work are great examples of how her Christian faith and Greek upbringing were intertwined, exemplifying a legacy that the Byzantine Empire left behind on the Christian world. She is commemorated August 13.

See also

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