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Panagia Kamariani

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'''Panagia Kamariani''' is commemorated by the church on [[Agust 15]] and [[September 8]]. [[Image:PanagiaKamarianiReal.JPG|thumb350px|right|Panagia Kamariani of Red Hill (Melbourne)]]
[[Image:Panagia_Kamariani.jpg|thumb||right|Panagia Kamariani, Original located in Melbourne, Australia]]
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<!----
Notes by Vasiliki (Ixthis888), speaking with Pappou Chris:
 
The story of the icon originates from the city of [[w:Bodrum|Bodrum]] (formerly [[w:Halicarnassus|Halicarnassus]] (Turkish: Halikarnas, Ancient Greek: Αλικαρνασσός)).
==History==
The story of the icon originates from the city of [[w:Bodrum|Bodrum]] (formerly [[w:Halicarnassus|Halicarnassus]] (Turkish: ''Halikarnas'', Ancient Greek: ''Αλικαρνασσός'')).
<---==Kamariani Monastery (Red Hill))==
The original is still in the possession of a Greek Orthodox family living in Melbourne. It was a a family heirloom, passed down through the wife's family. She has since passed away and it is now in the possession of her husband.
==Monastery of Panagia Kamariani (Red Hill, Australia)==
The holy monastery '''Monastery of Panagia Kamariani in (Red Hill)''', Victoria, Australia, is under the [[omophorion]] of the [[Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of Australia]]. The site has an area of 6.3 hectares and is located on the south east corner of Red Hill Road and Prossors Lane in Red Hill, Victoria, Australia. The site has an approximate 144 metre frontage along Red Hill Road and a 306.8 metre long boundary along Prossors Lane. The main entrance into the property is via a double gate entrance on the corner splay. The entrance then leads into an informal car parkFurther in to the site, is the Church, a rectory and a historical dwelling and shedding. Existing vegetation include strands of cypress trees which assist in providing a visual buffer between the Church and the adjoining properties.
Further There have beem many applications made by the Church to develop and use the property for religious and recreational activities. The first application to develop and use the land was in 1975. The request was to the sitedevelop an amphitheatre, chapel, toilet facility, is the Churchexhibition shlter, a rectory presbytery and kiosk (this proposal initially included a historical dwelling soccer field, basketball and sheddingtennis courts which were later abandoned). Existing vegetation include a strand of cypress trees which assist in providing a visual buffer between The Church claimed it was traditional to combine religious observance and social outings and over 100 objections were submitted to the Church Council and the adjoining propertiesapplication was refused by the Western Port Regional Planning Authority. In 2008The Tribunal, at the time, construction was prepared to permit the development of a hall the church and presbytery but not the exhibition shelter. Two subsequent applications were lodged which also included parking for 187 cars, these were also refused and unsuccessfully appealed by the public finished, 66 metres Church to the north Planning Appeals Tribunal. Each application attracted over 200 objections. A fourth application was lodged in December 1981 for the development and use of the Church with land for a parish church, a size toilet block and formalised car parking for 112 cars. In essence, the difference between the fourth application and the previous being the exclusion of 30 metres by 25 metres (378 sqthe recreational facilities. metre)A Planning Permit was eventually issued on October 1982 and subject to nineteen conditions. The external facade is a traditional Byzantine stone white finish intent of these conditions aimed at restricting the use of the land and to match ensure the potential intensity of the use would not become incompatible with the level of amenity enjoyed the the Church buildinglocal residents at the time.
:'''Further history In 2008, construction of a hall for the Australian Monastery''':There were many applications made by the Church public finished, 66 metres to develop and use the property for religious and recreational activities. The first application to develop and use north of the land was in 1975Church with a size of 30 metres by 25 metres (378 sq. The request was to develop an amphitheatre, chapel, toilet facility, exhibition shlter, presbytery and kiosk (this proposal initially included a soccer field, basketball and tennis courts which were later abandonedmetre). The Church claimed it was external facade is a traditional Byzantine stone white finish to combine religious observance and social outings and over 100 objections were submitted to match the Council and the application was refused by the Western Port Regional Planning AuthorityChurch building.
:The Tribunal=== Kamariani Church (Tilos) ===There is a small monastery, at situated 3km outside the timevillage of Megalo Horio, on the island of Tilos (Greece), was prepared dedicated to permit the development Panagia Kamariani. An annual feast takes places for Panagia Kamariania on the 23rd of August. During this celebration, the church and presbytery but not locals dance "the exhibition shelter. Two subsequent applications were lodged which also included parking dance of the cup" gathering money for 187 cars, these were also refused and unsuccessfully appealed by the Church to restoration of the other churches on the Planning Appeals Tribunal. Each application attracted over 200 objectionsisland.
:A fourth application was lodged in December 1981 for the development and use of the land for a parish church, a toilet block and formalised car parking for 112 cars. In essence, the difference between the fourth application and the previous being the exclusion of the recreational facilities. A Planning Permit was eventually issued on October 1982 and subject to nineteen conditions. The intent of these conditions aimed at restricting the use of the land and to ensure the potential intensity of the use would not become incompatible with the level of amenity enjoyed the the local residents at the time.
 
===In Greece===
There is a small monastery, situated 3km outside the village of Megalo Horio, on the island of Tilos (Greece), dedicated to the Panagia Kamariani. An annual feast takes places for Panagia Kamariania on the 23rd of August. During this celebration, the locals dance "the dance of the cup" gathering money for the restoration of the other churches on the island.
==External link==
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