RM2CGDPJ9–Emperor Constantine I seeing the sign of the cross in the sky, a sign which converted him to Christianity. Illustration by S J Ferris, 1895.
RMMNWY1R–The Emblem of Christ Appearing to Constantine / Constantine's conversion 1622. 1077 Constantine's conversion
RMBE4AC4–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RMMR6Y49–Woodblock engraving depicting the conversion of Constantine the Great before the Battle of Milvian Bridge. Constantine the Great (272 AD-337 AD) a Roman Emperor of Illyrian origin. Dated 19th century
RM2JM1Y9Y–Battle of Constantine against Maxentius (Battle of Milvian Bridge). It took place in 312 between Constantine I the Great (272-337) and Maxentius (276-312), with victory for Constantine's army. Engraving. 'Historia Universal', by César Cantú. Volume II, 1854.
RMCT6AF0–Illustration - Conversion of Emperor Constantine
RMD8PAFA–Bronze statue of Constantine I in York UK during recent restoration building work at York Cathedral.
RM2JMN9T2–Battle of Constantine against Maxentius (Battle of Milvian Bridge). It took place in 312 between Constantine I the Great (272-337) and Maxentius (276-312), with victory for Constantine's army. Engraving. 'Historia Universal', by César Cantú. Volume II, 1854.
RMBE4KJ5–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RM2EH61Y5–Equestrian Statue of Constantine the Great, 1690-1740.
RMBE4A9A–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RMHRNRK4–Battle of the Milvian Bridge, 312 AD
RM2AG9801–. A history of architecture in Italy from the time of Constantine to the dawn of the renaissance. bers were origi-nally carved and gilded,but which has been re-newed in recent times.The ancient church hadno transept, but the si-militude of a transepthas been created by theremoval of the three firstcolumns in each line atthe eastern or entranceend of the church, and the conversion of that portion of the outer aisles to the westward ofthese columns into chapels. There is nothing in this simple andprimitive interior which shows in any way the influence of the Lom-bard architecture which prevailed
RMAE22HG–York Minster UK
RM2CGDPJE–Constantine the Great. Portrait of Emperor Constantine I, engraving
RMMX7AP6–. English: Conversion of Roman Emperor Constantine I (280?-337) at the Milvian Bridge in 312. 19th century. Émile or Adolphe Rouargue 141 Constantine signopt
RMR9G2FP–FRAGMENTO DE LA COLOSAL ESTATUA DE CONSTANTINO EL GRANDE - SIGLO IV. Location: MUSEO CAPITOLINO. ITALIA.
RMBE4B3J–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RMBE4AAK–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RM2AFJXWG–. Military and religious life in the Middle Ages and at the period of the Renaissance. early as thesecond century, according to Tertullian, were recited at Tierce, at Sezte, andat None, that is, at the third, sixth, and ninth hour of the day—at vespers orevening prayer, and at the prayers offered up by the bishops, whether at theceremonies of baptism and the eucharist, or over catechumens and penitents.It was not until after the conversion of Constantine that public prayers becamegeneral in Constantinople even amongst the troops. Constantine built an 206 LITURGY AND CEREMONIES. oratory in his
RMMYC1NJ–. English: Conversion of Roman Emperor Constantine I (280?-337) at the Milvian Bridge in 312. 19th century. Émile or Adolphe Rouargue 122 Constantine signopt
RMR9G2FM–FRAGMENTO DE LA COLOSAL ESTATUA DE CONSTANTINO EL GRANDE - SIGLO IV. Location: MUSEO CAPITOLINO. ITALIA.
RMBE4KM9–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RM2AKMDP7–Outlines of ancient and modern history, on a new plan . Conversion of Constantine. P. 52. -AEfc aft SO. £7. Bernard preaching to the Crusaders. P. 134. ROMAN EMPIRE. 53 llance with the civil power, to consist with its highest pros-perity. § The character of Constantine has been the subject of extravaganteulogy, or violent censure, according as friends or foes have beenconcerned in drawing it. We shall do well perhaps to strike thebalance between the different representations—the prejudices of thecotemporary pagans against it we should little regard, nor shouldwe think too much of the panegyric
RMBE4ACB–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RMBE4AYT–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RMBE4AEM–Constantine the Great Statue York Yorkshire England
RMMWAA5N–. English: Conversion of Roman Emperor Constantine I (280?-337) at the Milvian Bridge in 312. 19th century. Émile or Adolphe Rouargue 141 Constantine signopt
RMRRPP65–Statue of Constantine The Great the first Roman emperor to convert to Christianity at York Minster City of York Yorkshire England
RM2AFW19C–. A visit to the Russians in central Asia. Astabazes, King of 2,2 A Visit to the Russians Armenia Major, was delivered as a prisonerwith great treasures by Marc Antony to thecruel and rapacious Cleopatra, b.c. 34. TheArmenians claim their descent from Amurthe son of Shem. They were convertedto Christianity by St Gregory under PopeSylvester I., a.d. 319, about the same time asthe conversion of the Emperor Constantine. The Kinofs of Georgfia were believed to bedescended from Solomon and the Queen ofSheba—a claim which is also made for theKings of Abyssinia. Apart from such mythicalgenealogies, t
RM2AJ8J78–The world: historical and actual . CHAPTER LXIII Scotia and Nova Scotia—The Picts—Indirect Connection op the Early Scotch and theAnglo-Saxons—Conversion op Scotland—Fergus the Scotch-Irishman—Edwin and Edin-burgh—St. COLUMBA AND TnE SCOTCH NAME—SCOTTISH BLOOD—CONSTANTINE II. AND SUB-ORDINATION to England—Duncan and Macbeth—James I.—Progress and Feudalism-Robert Bruce and Independence—Robert the Steward and the House op Stuart—David II.—James I.—James V.—Henry VIII. of England and the Scotch Crown—MaryQueen of Scots—James VI. of Scotland, James I. op England—A National Paradox-John Knox—Union o
RM2CDFFMJ–. Constantine the Great; the reorganisation of the empire and the triumph of the church . ius was the deity for Constantiuss son to honour?Constantine resolved that it would be folly to wastetime or thought upon deities who were of no account(Ttepi rov? jur^dev ovra? dsov?). He would worshipno other god than the god of his father. Such, according to Eusebius, is the first pha^e of(the Emperors conversion, a conviction not of sin,|but of the folly of worshipping gods who cannot orwill not do anything for their votaries. But thisgod of his father, this single unnamed divinity, whowas it ? Was it
RM2CEPDMH–. Outlines of ancient and modern history, of a new plan, embracing biographical notices of illustrious persons, and general views of the geography, population, politics, religion, military and naval affairs, arts, literature, manners, customs, and society, of ancient and modern nations. Conversion of Constantine. P. 52.. St. Bernard preaching to the Crusaders. P. 134. ROMAN EMPIRE. 53 liance with the civil power, to consist with its highest pros-perity. § The character of Constantine has been the subject of extravaganteulogy, or violent ceasure, according as friends or foes have beenconcerned
RM2CDKE90–. The story of the greatest nations, from the dawn of history to the twentieth century : a comprehensive history, founded upon the leading authorities, including a complete chronology of the world, and a pronouncing vocabulary of each nation . es. 58-—Caesar defeats the Helvetians and Ariovistus. 5^—Uprising and defeat of Vercingetorix, Gaul subject to theRomans. A.D. 150 (?)—Introduction of Christianity into Gaul. 177—Christian persecution at Lyons. 250—^Martyrdom of St. Denis.312—Constantine, a Gaul, makes the Roman world Christian.360—St. Martin completes the conversion of Gaul; Julian driv
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