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<div style="float:right;margin:0 1em 0 3%;">[[Image:John of Damascus4.jpg|110px|St. John of Damascus, patron saint of OrthodoxWiki]]</div><div style="margin: 2.5em 0 0 3%; text-align: left; font-size: 120%; line-height: 1.3;">'''[[OrthodoxWiki:Welcome|Welcome]]''' to '''[[OrthodoxWiki:About|OrthodoxWiki]]''', a free-content encyclopedia and information center for '''[[Orthodox Christianity]]''' that '''anyone can edit'''.  In this English version, started in November 2004, we are currently working on '''[[Special:Statistics|{{NUMBEROFARTICLES}}]] [[Special:Allpages|articles]]'''. Please '''[[Special:Userlogin|register or login]]''' to post or revise content.<br>
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<div style="float:right;margin:0 1em 0 3%;">[[Image:John of Damascus4.jpg|110px|St. John of Damascus, patron saint of OrthodoxWiki]]</div><div style="margin: 2.5em 0 0 3%; text-align: left; font-size: 120%; line-height: 1.3;">'''[[OrthodoxWiki:Welcome|Welcome]]''' to '''[[OrthodoxWiki:About|OrthodoxWiki]]''', a free-content encyclopedia and information center for '''[[Orthodox Christianity]]''' that '''anyone can edit'''.  In this English version, started in November 2004, we are currently working on '''[[Special:Statistics|{{NUMBEROFARTICLES}}]] [[Special:Allpages|articles]]'''. Please '''[[Special:RequestAccount|register]] or [[Special:Userlogin|login]]''' to post or revise content.<br>
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<span style="color:#900">All new user registrations are moderated because of persistent trouble with spammers. When you sign-up, please '''give some indication that you are a real person,''' interested in OrthodoxWiki. Please be patient as we process your application. Sorry for the inconvenience!</span><br>
  
 
The OrthodoxWiki editors have taken St. [[John of Damascus]] as their heavenly [[patron saint|patron]] and intercessor as they seek to further the worship and knowledge of the All-Holy [[Trinity]] and the faith of the [[Orthodox Church]] by means of these pages.  
 
The OrthodoxWiki editors have taken St. [[John of Damascus]] as their heavenly [[patron saint|patron]] and intercessor as they seek to further the worship and knowledge of the All-Holy [[Trinity]] and the faith of the [[Orthodox Church]] by means of these pages.  
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<center><h3>+ Glory be to God for all things! +</h3></center>
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<p>Get notified of new articles and trackbacks on [http://twitter.com/owiki Twitter]</p>
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Revision as of 12:58, October 29, 2012

St. John of Damascus, patron saint of OrthodoxWiki
Welcome to OrthodoxWiki, a free-content encyclopedia and information center for Orthodox Christianity that anyone can edit. In this English version, started in November 2004, we are currently working on 4,852 articles. Please register or login to post or revise content.

All new user registrations are moderated because of persistent trouble with spammers. When you sign-up, please give some indication that you are a real person, interested in OrthodoxWiki. Please be patient as we process your application. Sorry for the inconvenience!

The OrthodoxWiki editors have taken St. John of Damascus as their heavenly patron and intercessor as they seek to further the worship and knowledge of the All-Holy Trinity and the faith of the Orthodox Church by means of these pages.

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Today's feasts

May 29 2015:

The Holy Fathers of the First Ecumenical Council
Emperor Manuel II Palaiologos with his wife Helena (St. Ipomoni) and two of his sons
Saint Luke (Voino-Yasenetsky) of Simferopol

Feasts: Commemoration of the Holy Fathers of the First Ecumenical Council (325); Saints: Martyr Cyril of Caesarea in Cappadocia, by beheading (251); Child-martyr Carellus, with martyrs Primolus, Phinodus, Venustus, Gissinus, Alexander, Tredentius, and Jocunda, at Caesarea in Cappadocia (253-259); Hieromartyr Olbian (Olvian), Bishop of Anaea, and his disciples, in Asia Minor (284-303); Virgin-martyr Theodosia of Tyre (308); Martyrs Andrew (Andras) and his spouse; Saint Alexander of Alexandria, Patriarch of Alexandria (326); Venerable Jeremiah of Damascus; Venerable Virgin-martyr Theodosia the nun of Constantinople (730); Martyr Restitutus, at Rome, on the Via Aurelia (299); Saint Maximinus of Trier, Bishop of Trier in Germany, prominent opponent of Arianism at the Councils of Milan, Sardica and Cologne (352); Martyrs Sisinius, Martyrius, and Alexander, near Trent, in the time of Emperor Honorius (397); Saint Maximus of Verona, Bishop of Verona in Italy (6th c.); Venerable Votus, Felix and John, hermits in the Pyrenees (750); Saint John de Atares, hermit in the Pyrenees in Spain, where the monastery of St John de Ia Peña (of the Rock) was later built (750); Saint Ethelbert the King (Æthelberht II of East Anglia), martyr (794) (see also May 20); Saint Gerald, a monk at Brou, became Bishop of Mâcon, returned to his monastery 40 years later and reposed there (927); Saint Ulric of Einsiedeln (978); Saint Eleutherius of Rocca d'Arce, Confessor, at Arcano in Lazio; Righteouses John and Mary of Ustiug (13th c.); Venerable Helena Dragaš (Hypomone, Ipomoni of Loutraki) (1450) (see also March 13); Blessed Constantine XI Palaiologos, last Byzantine emperor, martyred by the Ottoman Turks (1453); New Martyr Andrew of Argentes, in Chios (1465); Blessed John of Ustiug, Fool-for-Christ (1494); New Martyr John (or Nannus) at Smyrna (1802); New Hieromartyr Euthymios (Agritellis) of Zela in Pontus, Bishop (1921); New Hiero-confessor Luke (Voino-Yasenetsky), Archbishop of Simferopol and Crimea, and Surgeon, Unmercenary Wonderworker (1961) (see also June 11); Hieromartyr John, Deacon (1938); Martyr Andrew (1938); Other Commemorations: Repose of Schemamonk Michael of Valaam (1854); Repose of Nun Dorothea of Sukhotin Monastery (1885); Uncovering of the relics (2000) of St. Job (Joshua in schema), Schemamonk of Anzersk Island, at Solovki (1720); Icons: Icon of the Most Holy Theotokos “Surety of Sinners” in Moscow (1848) (see also March 7); Icon of the Mother of God "Non-Slumbering Eye" (“Unsleeping Eye”); Icon of the Mother of God "Imperial" (“Tsesarskaya-Borovskaya”).



( May 16 2015: Julian Calendar )

Saint Brendan the Voyager
Venerable Matthew of Yaransk the Wonderworker
New-Martyr Vukasin of Klepci

Hieromartyr Alexander, Archbishop of Jerusalem (251) (see also December 12); Saint Papylinus the Martyr (Papelinos); Martyrs Bachtisius (Dachthisoes), Isaac and Symeon of Persia (339) (see also May 18 - Slavonic); Saint Theodore the Sanctified of Tabennisi, disciple of Saint Pachomios the Great (367); Martyrs Abda (Audas) and Abdjesus (Audiesus) the Bishops, with Benjamin and 38 other martyrs at Beth-Kashkar in the Persian Empire, under Ardashir II (375) including: 16 priests, 9 deacons, 6 monks, and 7 unnamed virgins; Saint Neadius (Neadios), Bishop and Wonderworker; Saint Bardas, founder of the monastery of the Forerunner in Petra, Constantinople (5th-6th c.); Martyrdom of the 44 Holy Sabaite fathers, monk-martyrs of the Great Lavra of St. Sabbas the Sanctified, massacred by the Saracens (Blemmyes) (610 or 614) (see also March 20); Martyr Peter of Blachernae; Saint Thomas I of Jerusalem, Patriarch of Jerusalem (820); Saint George of Mitylene, Bishop (821 or 842); Saint Nicholas Mystikos, Patriarch of Constantinople (925); Saint Fort (Fort de Bordeaux), first Bishop of Bordeaux in France, venerated as a martyr (ca. 1st c.?); Saint Peregrinus, Bishop of Terni (138); Hieromrtyr Peregrine of Auxerre, first bishop of Auxerre and the builder of its first cathedral (261 or 304); Martyrs Felix and Gennadius, at Uzalis in Africa; Martyrs Vitus (Guy), Modestus, and Crescentia at Lucania (ca. 303); Saint Hilary, Bishop of Pavia, one of the bishops in the north of Italy who fought against Arianism (376); Saint Possidius, Bishop of Calama in Numidia in North Africa, friend of Saint Augustine of Hippo (c.370-c.440); Saint Primael, ascetic, from Britain, he went to Brittany and became a hermit near Quimper (ca.450); Blessed child-saint Musa of Rome (5th c.); Saint Carantac (Carantog, Caimach, Carnath), Welsh prince who aided St Patrick in the enlightenment of Ireland (5th c.); Saint Fidolus (Phal), Abbot at Isle-Aumont, south of Troyes (ca.540-549); Saint Germerius, Bishop of Toulouse in France for fifty years (560); Saint Brendan the Navigator, Abbot of Clonfert (ca.577); Saint Domnolus, Bishop of Le Mans (581); Saint Carantoc of Carhampton, an Abbot who founded the church of Llangrannog in Wales (6th c.); Saint Honoratus of Amiens, the seventh bishop of Amiens (ca.600); Saint Annobert (Alnobert), a monk at Almenêches, consecrated Bishop of Séez in France (ca.689); Saint Franchy (Francovæcus), a monk at St Martin de la Bretonnière in France, later a hermit in the Nivernais (Diocese of Nevers) (7th c.); Saints Cassian (1537) and Laurence (1548), disciples of Venerable Cornelius of Komel (May 19), Abbots of Komel ("Korneliev" Monastery), Vologda; New Hieromartyr Teodor (Nestorović) of Vršac, Bishop of Vršac in Banat, Serbia (1595); New-Martyr Nicholas of Metsovo, at Trikala, whose relics are at Meteora (1617); Venerable Hieromonk Matthew of Yaransk the Wonderworker (1927) (see also October 8 - Synaxis of the Saints of Vyatka); New-Martyr Vukasin of Klepci, Serbia, under the Ustashi terrorists (1941); Other Commemorations: Foundation of the church of Saint Euphemia, near the Neorion (port facilities), by the Dolmabahçe Palace of Constantinople; Translation of the relics (1545) of Saint Ephraim, Abbot of Perekop, Wonderworker of Novgorod (1492) (see September 26); Commemoration of Saint Macarius Notaras of Corinth (1805) in the village of Myloi, Samos island (see April 17).



Featured article

EpiscopalAssembly2010.jpg

The Episcopal Assembly of North and Central America, founded in 2010, consists of all the active Orthodox bishops of North and Central America, representing multiple jurisdictions. It is the successor to SCOBA, and it is not, properly speaking, a synod. The Episcopal Assembly of North and Central America is one of several such bodies around the world which operate in the so-called "diaspora."


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