|Saints Crispin and Crispinian|
Martyrdom of SS. Saint Crispin of Viterbo, OFM Cap ( 13 November, 1668 – 19 May, 1750) was a member of the Order of Friars Minor Capuchin. Crispin and Crispinian by Aert van den Bossche
|Venerated in||Roman Catholicism|
|Attributes||depicted holding shoes|
Crispin and Crispinian are the Christian patron saints of cobblers, tanners, and leather workers. For the processor see Intel 80286. Events By Place Roman Empire March 1 — Diocletian Rome ( Roma ˈroma Roma is the capital city of Italy and Lazio, and is Italy's largest and most populous city with more than 2 The Eastern Orthodox Church is the second largest single Christian Communion in the world A shrine, from the Latin scrinium (‘box’ also used as a desk like the French bureau) was originally a container usually made of precious materials used The Calendar of saints is a traditional Christian method of organizing a Liturgical year on the level of days by associating each day with one or more Saints Events 1147 - The Portuguese, under Afonso I, and Crusaders from England and Flanders conquer Lisbon after a Christianity has used symbols from its very beginnings Each Saint has a story and a reason why he or she led an exemplary life The patron saint of a particular group of people is a Saint who would protect and 'love' the group and its members Tanning is the process of converting Putrescible skin into non-putrescible Leather, usually with Tannin, an Acidic Chemical compound Leather is a material created through the Tanning of hides and Skins of Animals primarily Cattlehide The Tanning process Born to a noble Roman family in the 3rd century AD, Saints Crispin and Crispinian, twin brothers, fled persecution for their faith, winding up in Soissons, where they preached Christianity to the Gauls and made shoes by night. The Roman Empire was the post-Republican phase of the ancient Roman civilization, characterised by an autocratic form of government and large territorial The 3rd century is the period from 201 to 300 in accordance with the Julian calendar in the Christian / Common Era. Soissons is a commune in the Aisne department in Picardie in northern France, located on the Aisne River, about 100 Christianity ( Greek Χριστιανισμός from the word Xριστός ( Christ)is a monotheistic Religion centered on the life and teachings Gaul (Gallia was the Roman name for the region of Western Europe comprising present day northern Italy, France, Belgium, western Their success attracted the ire of Rictus Varus, the governor of Belgic Gaul, who had them tortured and beheaded c. Rictius Varus (Rictiovarus Rixius Varus was reportedly a prefect in Roman Gaul at the end of the Third century. Gallia Belgica was a Roman province located in what is now the southern part of the Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, northeastern Torture, according to the United Nations Convention Against Torture, is "any act by which severe pain or suffering, whether physical or mental is intentionally Decapitation (from Latin, caput, capitis, meaning head or beheading, is the cutting off of the head of a person or animal 286. For the processor see Intel 80286. Events By Place Roman Empire March 1 — Diocletian In the 6th century, a church was built in their honour at Soissons. The 6th century is the period from 501 to 600 in accordance with the Julian calendar in the Christian / Common Era. Crispian and Crispinian are also associated with the town of Faversham in Kent. Faversham (fævɜʃəm is a town in Kent, England, in the district of Swale, roughly halfway between Sittingbourne and Canterbury KENT (1400 AM) is a Radio station broadcasting a Adult Standards/MOR format In early 2007 the parish church of St Mary of Charity dedicated an altar to Crispin and Crispinian in the South aisle of the church.
The supposed tombs of the saints are in Rome in the church of San Lorenzo in Panisperna. San Lorenzo in Panisperna, or San Lorenzo in Formosa is a church on Via Panisperna, Rome.
The feast day of Saints Crispin and Crispinian is October 25. The Calendar of saints is a traditional Christian method of organizing a Liturgical year on the level of days by associating each day with one or more Saints Events 1147 - The Portuguese, under Afonso I, and Crusaders from England and Flanders conquer Lisbon after a However, these saints were removed from the liturgical calendar (but not declared to no longer be saints) during the Catholic Church's Vatican II reforms. The Second Ecumenical Council of the Vatican, or Vatican II, was the twentieth century Ecumenical Council of the Roman Catholic Church. The feast remains as a 'Black Letter Saints' Day' in the calendar of the Anglican Book of Common Prayer (1662) and a 'commemoration' in Common Worship (2000). The word Calendar consist of two words 1 Cal ( in Pashto means Year in Hindi and Persian is Sal- also means Year Anglicanism is a tradition of Christian faith Churches in this tradition either have historical connections to the Church of England or have similar beliefs The Book of Common Prayer is the common title of a number of prayer books of the Church of England and used throughout the Anglican Communion. Common Worship is the name given to the series of services authorised by the General Synod of the Church of England and launched on the first Sunday of Advent
The reasoning used by Vatican II for this decision was that there was insufficient evidence that the Saints Crispin and Crispinian actually existed. Indeed, their role as shoemakers, their relationship as twins, and the timing of their holiday are suggestive of the possibility that they could have represented a local Celtic deity (Lugus-Mercurius) which had been made into a saint as a result of syncretism. Celtic mythology is the Mythology of Celtic polytheism, apparently the Religion of the Iron Age Celts Like other Iron Age Celtic polytheism refers to the religious beliefs and practices of ancient Celts, prior to the Christianization of the Celtic-speaking lands A saint (from the Latin sanctus) is a human being to whom has been attributed (and who has generally demonstrated a high level of Holiness and Sanctity Syncretism consists of the attempt to reconcile disparate or contradictory beliefs often while melding practices of various schools of thought
Crispin is perhaps best known for lending his name to the famous speech given by the eponymous king in Shakespeare's Henry V before the Battle of Agincourt (which occurred on 25 October 1415, though the speech was not written until 1599). Henry V (16 September 1386 &ndash 31 August 1422 was one of the most significant English warrior kings of the 15th century William Shakespeare ( baptised The Battle of Agincourt was an English victory against a larger French army in the Hundred Years' War. Events 1147 - The Portuguese, under Afonso I, and Crusaders from England and Flanders conquer Lisbon after a In the speech, Crispinian's name is spelled Crispian, perhaps reflecting London pronunciation in Shakespeare's time. 
The full text of the speech is:
King Henry V: