How the Holy Cross was found
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How the Holy Cross was found from event to medieval legend with an appendix of texts by Stephan Borgehammar

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Published by Almqvist & Wiksell International in Stockholm .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Holy Cross.,
  • Holy Cross -- Legends.,
  • Theology -- History -- Middle Ages, 600-1500.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementStephan Borgehammar.
SeriesBibliotheca theologiae practicae ;, 47
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBT465 .B67 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 326 p. ;
Number of Pages326
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1331972M
ISBN 109122014322
LC Control Number92213435

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True Cross, Christian relic, reputedly the wood of the cross on which Jesus Christ was crucified. Legend relates that the True Cross was found by St. Helena, mother of Constantine the Great, during her pilgrimage to the Holy Land about Learn more about the True Cross in this article.   It is difficult to retrace with accuracy the path the True Cross of Jesus has taken since its discovery by St. Helena during a pilgrimage to the Holy Land in At the time of the pilgrimage. Feb. 2, The property that would become the Holy Cross campus is purchased by Bishop Benedict J. Fenwick, S.J., from Rev. James Fitton for $1, The land was originally owned by the Nipmuc, a Native American tribe found in Massachusetts and adjacent portions of Connecticut and Rhode Island. May Bishop Fenwick obtains 1, duplicate volumes from Georgetown University, creating the. We have found a holy thing in a chest. It is a piece of a cross, and we think it was [part of the cross on which Jesus was crucified]. This stone chest is very important to us. It has a history and is the most important artifact we have unearthed so far.

Exaltation of the Holy Cross, liturgical feast celebrated on September 14 to honour the cross on which Jesus Christ was crucified. The observance dates back to the dedication of the Church of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem about CE. Learn more about the feast, its symbolism, and its history. Notice of Nondiscrimination. The College of the Holy Cross does not discriminate unlawfully in admission to, access to, treatment in or employment in its programs and activities on the of a person's basis of race, religion, color, national origin, age, marital or parental status, veteran status, sex, disability, genetic information, sexual orientation, gender identity or any other legally. The Holy Cross Bookstore, located on the first floor of the Hogan Campus Center, offers all of the textbooks you will need to meet your academic obligations. In addition, The Bookstore offers a full range of merchandise, including school supplies, greeting cards, Holy Cross memorabilia, giftware, clothing, and souvenirs. The bookstore is also the campus source for computer purchases, class. Whatever Constantine’s motives, the cross had nothing to do with Jesus Christ. The cross is, in fact, pagan in origin. The New Catholic Encyclopedia admits: “The cross is found in both pre-Christian and non-Christian cultures.” Various other authorities have linked the cross .

The "True Cross" refers to the actual cross used in the Crucifixion of , many fragments of wood are claimed as True Cross relics, but it is hard to establish their authenticity. The story of the fourth-century discovery of the True Cross was reported in Jacopo de Voragine's The Golden Legend published in , that included the lore of saints venerated at the time. Get this from a library! How the Holy Cross was found: from event to medieval legend: with an appendix of texts. [Stephan Borgehammar]. This date is the titular feast of the Congregation of Holy Cross, The Companions of the Cross and the Episcopal Church's Order of the Holy Cross. Observation in Various Churches Church of England. The calendar of the Church of England's Book of Common Prayer () gives two separate festivals. In common with the Gallican Rite, the "Invention. The Holyrood or Holy Rood is a Christian relic alleged to be part of the True Cross on which Jesus died. The word derives from the Old English rood, meaning a pole and the cross, via Middle English, or the Scots haly ruid ("holy cross"). Several relics venerated as part of the True Cross are known by this name, in England, Ireland and Scotland.