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Pope Benedict XVI Islam controversy The Pope Benedict XVI Islam controversy arose from a lecture delivered on 12 September 2006 by Pope Benedict XVI at the University of Regensburg in Germany. The Pope had previously served as professor of theology at the university, and his lecture was entitled "Faith, Reason and the University â€” Memories and Reflections".
Pope Boniface IX Pope Boniface IX (1356 â€“ October 1, 1404), born Piero Tomacelli, was the second Roman Pope of the Western Schism from November 2, 1389 â€“ until October 1, 1404). During his time the antipope Clement VII (1378â€“94) continued to hold court as pope in Avignon under the protection of the French monarchy.
Pope Boniface VI Boniface VI, pope, a native of Rome, was elected in April 896 as a result of riots soon after the death of Pope Formosus. Prior to his reign, he had twice incurred a sentence of deprivation of orders, as a subdeacon and as a priest.
Pope Callixtus I Pope Saint Callixtus I (also Callistus I) was pope for a period of five years, from about 217 to about 222, during the reigns of the Roman Emperors Elagabalus and Alexander Severus. He was martyred for his Christian faith and is a canonized saint of the Roman Catholic Church.
Pope Callixtus II Pope Callixtus II (or Calistus II) (died December 13, 1124), born Guido of Vienne, the son of William I, Count of Burgundy (1057â€“87), was elected Pope on February 2, 1119, after the death of Pope Gelasius II (1118â€“19). His pontificate was shaped by the Investiture Controversy, which he was able to settle through the Concordat of Worms, 1122.
Pope Callixtus III Pope Calixtus III (December 31, 1378â€“August 6, 1458), nĂ© Alfons de Borja, was born near XĂ tiva, ValĂ¨ncia, today Spain but then Kingdom of Valencia under the Crown of Aragon, and was Pope from April 8, 1455 to his death. His early career was spent as a professor of law at University of Lleida and then as a diplomat in the service of the Kings of Aragon, especially during the Council of Basel (1431â€“39).
Pope Celestine II Pope Celestine II (died March 8, 1144), born Guido di Castello, was Pope from 1143 to 1144. He was elected in 1143 governed the Church only five months and thirteen days, died March 8, 1144, and was buried at the Lateran.
Pope Celestine V Pope Celestine V (1215 â€“ May 19, 1296), born Pietro Angelerio, also known as Pietro del Morrone (according to some sources Angelario or Angelieri or Angelliero or Angeleri), was elected Pope in the year 1294. He was born in 1215 in the village of Santangelo Limosano, in the province of Molise - the son of Angelo Angelerio and Maria Leone.
Pope Clement I Pope Clement I, the bishop of Rome also called Clement of Rome and Clemens Romanus, is considered to be the fourth pope, after Anacletus, according to the Roman Catholic tradition. He is also considered one of the Apostolic Fathers.
Pope Clement II Clement II, nĂ© Suidger of Morsleben (born Hornburg, Lower Saxony, Germany, 1005 â€“ October 9, 1047), Pope from December 25, 1046 to October 9, 1047). He was the son of Count Konrad of Morsleben and Hornburg and his wife Amulrad.
Pope Clement IV Pope Clement IV (Saint-Gilles-du-Gard, November 23, year uncertain â€“ November 29, 1268 in Viterbo), born Gui Faucoi le Gros (English: Guy Foulques the Fat; Italian: Guido il Grosso), was elected Pope February 5, 1265, in a conclave held at Perugia that took four months, while cardinals argued over whether to call in Charles of Anjou, the youngest brother of the Louis IX of France (1226â€“70), to carry on the papal war against the last of the house of Hohenstaufen.
Pope Clement V Pope Clement V (1264 â€“ April 20, 1314), born Bertrand de Goth (also occasionally spelled Gouth and Got), was Pope from 1305 to his death. He is memorable in history for suppressing the order of the Templars, and as the Pope who moved the Roman Curia to Avignon in 1309.
Pope Clement XI Pope Clement XI (July 23, 1649 â€“ March 19, 1721), born Giovanni Francesco Albani, was Pope from 1700 to 1721. He was from an eminent family of Urbino that had established itself there from northern Albania in the 15th century.
Pope Clement XIV Pope Clement XIV (Franciscan name: Lorenzo Francesco) (Sant' Arcangelo di Romagna, 31 October 1705 â€“ 22 September 1774 in Rome), born Giovanni Vincenzo Antonio Ganganelli, was Pope from 1769 to 1774. At the time of his election, he was the only Franciscan friar in the College of Cardinals.
Pope Damasus II Damasus II (died August 9, 1048), born Poppo, Pope from July 17,1048 to August 9, 1048, was the second of the German pontiffs nominated by Emperor Henry III (1039â€“56). A native of Bavaria, he was the third German to become Pope.
Pope Eugene II Eugene II, (in Latin: Eugenius II), pope (824-827) was a native of Rome and was chosen to succeed Paschal I. Another candidate, Zinzinnus, was proposed by the plebeian faction, and the presence of Lothar, son of the Frankish emperor Louis the Pious was necessary in order to maintain the authority of the new pope.
Pope Eutychian Pope Eutychian (or Eutychianus) was pope from January 4, 275 to December 7, 283 (according to the "Annuario Pontificio" of 2003). His original epitaph was discovered in the catacombs of Callixtus (see Kraus, Roma sotterranea, p.
Pope Felix I Pope Felix I, pope (January 5, 269 - December 30, 274), a Roman by birth, succeeded Dionysius after his death on December 26 268 as Pope, being elected in January 269. Regarding his pontificate there is little authentic information, but he is said to have given ecclesiastical sanction to the yearly celebration of the mass over the graves of the martyrs, a custom, however, which had previously existed; and the law regarding the consecration of churches is also ascribed to him.
Pope Gregory II Pope Gregory II, pope from 715 or 716 to February 11, 731, succeeded Pope Constantine, his election being variously dated May 19, 715, and March 21, 716. Having, it is said, bought off the Lombards for thirty pounds of gold, he used the tranquillity thus obtained for vigorous missionary efforts in Germany, and for strengthening the papal authority in the churches of England and Ireland.
Pope Gregory III Pope Gregory III, pope (731-741), a Syrian by birth, succeeded Gregory II in March 731. His pontificate, like that of his predecessor, was disturbed by the iconoclastic controversy in the Byzantine Empire, in which he vainly invoked the intervention of Charles Martel.
Pope Gregory IX Pope Gregory IX (Anagni, c. 1143 â€“ Rome, August 22, 1241), born Ugolino di Conti, Pope from 1227 to 1241, the successor of Pope Honorius III (1216â€“27), fully inherited the traditions of Pope Gregory VII (1073â€“85) and of his uncle Pope Innocent III (1198â€“1216), and zealously continued their policy of Papal supremacy.
Pope Gregory XI Pope Gregory XI (c. 1336 â€“ March 27, 1378), born Pierre Roger de Beaufort, Pope from 1370 to 1378, born in Rosiers-d'Ă‰gletons, Limousin around 1336, succeeded Pope Urban V (1362â€“70) in 1370 as one of the Avignon Popes.
Pope Gregory XII Pope Gregory XII (died October 18, 1417), born Angelo Correr or Corraro, Pope from 1406 to 1415, succeeded Pope Innocent VII (1404â€“06) on November 30, 1406, having been chosen at Rome by a conclave consisting of only fifteen cardinals, under the express condition that, should antipope Benedict XIII (1394â€“1423), the rival Pope at Avignon, renounce all claim to the Papacy, he also would renounce his, so that a fresh election might be made and the Western Schism (1378â€“1417) could be ended.
Pope Gregory XVI Pope Gregory XVI (September 18, 1765 â€“ June 1, 1846), born Bartolomeo Alberto Cappellari, named Mauro as a member of the religious order of the Camaldolese, was Pope of the Roman Catholic Church from 1831 to 1846. Strongly conservative and traditionalist, he opposed democratic and modernizing reforms in the Papal States and throughout Europe, seeking to strengthen the religious and political authority of the papacy (see Ultramontanism).
Pope Gregory XVII Pope Gregory XVII is the name used by a number of late 20th and early 21st century claimants to the papacy (sometimes called antipopes) associated with various sedevacantist and Conclavist groups. Their claims are dismissed by mainstream Roman Catholicism.
Pope Innocent I Pope Innocent I, Pope (401â€“417), was, according to his biographer in the Liber Pontificalis, the son of a man called Innocent of Albano; but according to his contemporary Jerome, his father was Pope Anastasius I (399â€“401), whom he was called by the unanimous voice of the clergy and laity to succeed (he had been born before his father's entry to the clergy, let alone his papacy).
Pope Innocent IX Pope Innocent IX (July 20, 1519 â€“ December 30, 1591), born Giovanni Antonio Facchinetti, who was born to a modest working family in the mountainous comune of Cravegna, in the diocese of Novara, northern Italy, was a Canon Lawyer, diplomat, and chief administrator during the reign of Pope Gregory XIV (1590-1591).
Pope Innocent VI Pope Innocent VI (1282 or 1295 â€“ September 12, 1362), born Ă‰tienne Aubert, Pope at Avignon from 1352 to 1362, the successor of Pope Clement VI (1342â€“52), was a native of the hamlet of Les Monts, diocese of Limoges (today part of the commune of Beyssac, dĂ©partement of CorrĂ¨ze), and, after having taught civil law at Toulouse, became bishop successively of Noyon and of Clermont.
Pope Innocent VII Pope Innocent VII, born Cosimo de' Migliorati (c. 1336 â€“ November 6, 1406), was briefly Pope at Rome, from 1404 to his death, during the Western Schism (1378â€“1417) while there was a rival Pope, antipope Benedict XIII (1394â€“1423), at Avignon.
Pope Innocent X Pope Innocent X (May 6, 1574 â€“ January 7, 1655), born Giovanni Battista Pamphilj (or Pamphili), was Pope from 1644 to 1655. Born in Rome of a family from Gubbio in Umbria who had come to Rome during the pontificate of Pope Innocent IX, he graduated from the Collegio Romano and followed a conventional cursus honorum, following his uncle Girolamo Pamphilj as auditor of the Rota, and like him, attaining the dignity of cardinal, in 1629.
Pope Innocent XIII Pope Innocient XIII (Poli, near Rome, May 13, 1655 â€“ March 7, 1724 in Rome), born Michelangelo dei Conti, like Pope Innocent III (1198â€“1216), Pope Gregory IX (1227â€“1241) and Pope Alexander IV (1254-1261), was a member of the family of the Conti di Segni. He also wore their family arms in his Pontificial Coat.
Pope Joan Pope Joan is the name of a female pope who supposedly reigned from 855 to 858, based on a legend that circulated in the Middle Ages. Pope Joan is regarded by most historians as fictitious, possibly originating as an anti-papal satire.
Pope John IX John IX, Pope from 898 to 900, not only confirmed the judgment of his predecessor Pope Theodore II (897) in granting Christian burial to Pope Formosus (891â€“896), but at a council held at Ravenna decreed that the records of the synod which had condemned him should be burned.
Pope John Paul II Stadium MarszaĹ‚ek PiĹ‚sudski Stadium (formerly Stadion Cracovia or Stadion Cracovii) is a multi-use stadium in KrakĂłw, Poland. It is currently used mostly for football matches and is the home ground of Cracovia KrakĂłw.
Pope John Paul II's relations with the Eastern Orthodox Church In May 1999, Pope John Paul II visited Romania on the invitation from His Beatitude Patriarch Teoctist of the Romanian Orthodox Church. This was the first time a Pope had visited a predominantly Eastern Orthodox country since the Great Schism in 1054, the event that separated Eastern Orthodoxy and Western Roman Catholicism.
Pope John V John V, pope from 685 to August 2, 686, was a Syrian by birth, and on account of his knowledge of Greek had in 680 been named papal legate to the Sixth Ecumenical Council at Constantinople. He was the successor of Benedict II, and after a pontificate of little more than a year, passed chiefly in bed, was followed by Conon.
Pope John X John X, Pope from 914 to 928, was deacon at Bologna when he attracted the attention of Theodora, the wife of Theophylact, Count of Tusculum, the most powerful noble in Rome, through whose influence he was elevated first to the see of Bologna and then to the archbishopric of Ravenna.
Pope John XIV John XIV (died August 20, 984), Pope from 983 to 984, successor to Pope Benedict VII (974â€“983), was born at Pavia, and before his elevation to the papal chair was imperial chancellor of Emperor Otto II (973â€“983), and was the latter's second choice.
Pope John XV John XV (born in Rome), Pope from 985 to 996, generally recognized as the successor of antipope Boniface VII (974, 984â€“985), the Pope who was said to have ruled for four months after Pope John XIV (983â€“984), being now omitted by the best authorities.
Pope John XVII John XVII (died November 6, 1003), born Sicco, was a native of Rome who succeeded Pope Silvester II (999â€“1003) as Pope on June 13, 1003, but died less than five months later. Before entering the priesthood, Sicco had been married and had three sons who also became bishops.
Pope John XVIII John XVIII (born at Rapagnano near Ascoli Piceno, died June or July 1009), born Fasanius, the son of a Roman priest named Leo, was Pope from 1004 to 1009. During his whole pontificate he was allegedly subordinate to the head of the Crescentii clan who controlled Rome, the patricius (an aristocratic military leader) Johannes Crescentius III.
Pope John XXIII Blessed Pope John XXIII (Latin: Ioannes PP. XXIII), (Italian: Giovanni XXIII), born Angelo Giuseppe Roncalli (November 25, 1881 â€“ June 3, 1963), was elected as the 261st Pope of the Catholic Church and sovereign of Vatican City on October 28, 1958.
Pope John XXIII Central Catholic High School Pope John XXIII Central Catholic High School, located in Elgin, Nebraska, USA, is a Catholic high school established in the fall of 1967. It was named in honor of Pope John XXIII, the 261st Pope of the Catholic church.
Pope John XXIII Regional High School Pope John XXIII Regional High School is a Roman Catholic high school in Sparta Township, New Jersey. The school was founded in 1956, originally as Our Lady Of The Lake School, and is part of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Paterson.
Pope Julius I Pope Julius I, pope from 337 to 352, was a native of Rome and was chosen as successor of Mark after the Roman see had been vacant for four months. He is chiefly known by the part he took in the Arian controversy.
Pope Leo V Leo V, a native of Ardea, was Pope for some thirty days in 903 after the death of Pope Benedict IV (900â€“903). He was dethroned by antipope Christopher (903â€“904), who is sometimes considered a legitimate pope.
Pope Leo VII Leo VII (died July 13, 939), Pope from January 3, 936 until his death in 939, was preceded by Pope John XI (931â€“935), and followed by Pope Stephen VIII (939â€“942).9th edition (1880s) of the EncyclopĂ¦dia Britannica Leo VII's election to the papacy was secured by Alberic II of Spoleto, the monarch in Rome.
Pope Leo VIII Leo VIII (died 965), Antipope from 963 to 964, true Pope from 964 to 965, a Roman by birth, held the lay office of protoserinus when he was invalidly elected pope at the insistence of Emperor Otto I the Great (936â€“973), by the Roman synod which invalidly deposed Pope John XII (955â€“964), who was still alive, in December 963.
Pope Leo X Pope Leo X, born Giovanni di Lorenzo de' Medici (11 December 1475 â€“ 1 December 1521) was Pope from 1513 to his death. He is known primarily for his failure to stem the Protestant Reformation, which began during his reign when Martin Luther (1483â€“1546) published the 95 Theses and nailed them to the door of the Castle Church in Wittenburg.
Pope Leo XII Pope Leo XII (August 22, 1760 â€“ February 10, 1829), born Annibale Francesco Clemente Melchiore Girolamo Nicola della Genga, was Pope from 1823 to 1829. Della Genga was born of a noble family from LaÂ Genga (now just Genga), a small town in Ancona province: the place of his birth is uncertain, the usual candidates being Genga, Ancona, and Spoleto.
Pope Leo XIII Pope Leo XIII (March 2, 1810 â€“ July 20, 1903), born Vincenzo Gioacchino Raffaele Luigi Pecci, was Pope of the Roman Catholic Church, having succeeded Pope Pius IX (1846â€“78) on February 20, 1878 and reigning until his death in 1903. He is known as the "Pope of the Working Man".
Pope Liberius Pope Liberius, pope from May 17, 352 to September 24, 366, remains the earliest Pope not yet canonized as a saint. The successor of Pope Julius I, he was consecrated according to the Catalogus Liberianus on May 22.
Pope Lick Monster The Pope Lick Monster is a half-man and half-goat or half-sheep cryptid reported to live beneath a Norfolk Southern Railway trestle over Pope Lick Creek, in the Fisherville area of Louisville, Kentucky. According to legend, the creature uses hypnosis to lure trespassers onto the trestle to meet their death before an oncoming train.
Pope Marcellinus Pope Marcellinus, according to the Liberian Catalogue, became bishop of Rome on June 30, 296; his predecessor was Pope Caius. He is not mentioned in the Martyrologium hieronymianum, or in the Depositio episcoporum, or in the Depositio martyrus.
Pope Marcellus II Pope Marcellus II (May 6, 1501 â€“ May 1, 1555), born Marcello Cervini degli Spannochi, cardinal of Santa Croce, a native of the area of Siena, Italy, was elected Pope to succeed Pope Julius III (1550â€“55) on April 9, 1555.
Pope Marinus II Marinus II (or Martin III), born in Rome, was Pope from 942 to 946. He was elevated to the papacy through intervention of Alberic II (932â€“954) of Spoleto and concentrated on administrative aspects of the papacy.
Pope Miltiades Pope Miltiades (also called Melchiades, Meltiades, Melciades, Milciades, and Miltides) was Pope from July 10, 310 or 311 to January 10 or 11, 314, and was subsequently made a saint. He appears to have been an African by birth, but of his personal history nothing is known.
Pope Nicholas IV Pope Nicholas IV (Lisciano, near Ascoli Piceno, September 30, 1227 â€“ April 4, 1292), born Girolamo Masci, was Pope from February 22, 1288 to April 4, 1292. A Franciscan monk, he had been legate to the Greeks under Pope Gregory X (1271â€“76) in 1272, succeeded Bonaventure as general of his order in 1274, was made Cardinal Priest of Santa Prassede and Latin Patriarch of Constantinople by Pope Nicholas III (1277â€“80), Cardinal Bishop of Palestina by Pope Martin IV (1281â€“85), and succeeded Pope Honorius IV (1285â€“87) after a ten-months' vacancy in the papacy.
Pope of the Coptic Orthodox Church The Pope of The Coptic Orthodox Church is the head of The Coptic Orthodox Church of Egypt, which has almost 57 million members worldwide, about 11 million Orthodox Christians in Egypt, another 4 million expatriates and emigrants Egyptians, in addition to 38 million Orthodox Christians in Ethiopia and about 1 million expatriate Ethiopians, and more than 2.5 million Orthodox Christians in Eritrea.
Pope Paul VI His Holiness Pope Paul VI (Latin: Paulus PP. VI), (Italian: Paolo VI), born Giovanni Battista Enrico Antonio Maria Montini (September 26, 1897 â€“ August 6, 1978), reigned as Pope of the Roman Catholic Church and Sovereign of Vatican City from 1963 to 1978.
Pope Paul VI College Pope Paul VI College (äżťçĄżĺ…ä¸–ć›¸é™˘) is a secondary school in Shek Lei of Kwai Chung in Hong Kong. Located in Lei Pui Street, the school is a girls' school founded by Missionary Sisters of the Immaculate in 1969, named after Pope Paul VI.
Pope Peter III of Alexandria His Holiness Peter III (also known as Peter Mongus, form the Greek moggos, "stammerer" or "hoarse") was the Patriarch and Pope of Alexandria (477 - 489) who intruded Monophysitism to the patriarchate of Alexandria.
Pope Pius I Pope Pius I was pope, perhaps from 140 to 154, though the Vatican's 2003 Annuario Pontificio lists 142 or 146 to 157 or 161. He is believed to have been born at Aquileia, in northern Italy, his father being one "Rufinus," who is said also to be of Aquileia according to the Liber Pontificalis.
Pope Pius II Pope Pius II, born Enea Silvio Piccolomini (Latin Aeneas Sylvius), (October 18, 1405 â€“ August 14, 1464) was Pope from 1458 until his death. Pius II, "whose character reflects almost every tendency of the age in which he lived", was born at Corsignano in the Sienese territory of a noble but decayed family.
Pope Pius IV Pope Pius IV (March 31, 1499 â€“ December 9, 1565), born Giovanni Angelo de Medici, was Pope from 1559 to 1565. He is generally believed to be the first pope to have died leaving in pectore cardinals unpublished.
Pope Pius IX Pope Pius IX (May 13, 1792 â€“ February 7, 1878), born Giovanni Maria Mastai-Ferretti, reigned as Pope of the Roman Catholic Church from his election in June 16, 1846, until his death more than 31 years later in 1878, making him the longest-reigning Pope since the Apostle St. Peter.
Pope Pius XI Pope Pius XI (Latin: Pius PP. XI), (Italian: Pio XI), (May 31, 1857 â€“ February 10, 1939), born Ambrogio Damiano Achille Ratti, reigned as Pope from February 6, 1922 and as sovereign of Vatican City from 1929 until his death on February 10, 1939.
Pope Pius XII Pope Pius XII (Latin: Pius PP. XII), born Eugenio Maria Giuseppe Giovanni Pacelli (March 2, 1876 â€“ October 9, 1958), reigned as the 260th pope, the head of the Roman Catholic Church, and sovereign of Vatican City State from March 2, 1939 until his death.
Pope Pontian Pope Pontian (or Pontianus), was pope from July 21, 230 to September 28, 235. A little more is known of Pontian than his predecessors, apparently from a lost papal chronicle that was available to the compiler of the Liberian Catalogue of bishops of Rome, made in the fourth century (Catholic Encyclopedia).
Pope Sergius III Sergius III, scion of Benedictus, of a noble Roman family, reigned in two intervals between 897 and April 14, 911, during a period of feudal violence and disorder in central Italy, where the Papacy was a pawn of warring aristocratic factions. It was also the dawn of an age of powerful women.
Pope Severinus Severinus was pope in the year 640. A Roman and the son of one Abienus, Severinus was elected on the third day after the death of his predecessor, and envoys were at once sent to Constantinople, to obtain the confirmation of his election in October 638.
Pope Shenouda III of Alexandria Pope Shenouda III (Arabic:Ř§Ů„Ř¨Ř§Ř¨Ř§ Ř´Ů†ŮŘŻŘ© Ř§Ů„Ř«Ř§Ů„Ř«), (August 3, 1923 â€“ ), born Nazeer Gayed (Arabic:Ů†Ř¸ŮŠŘ± Ř¬ŮŠŘŻ), is the 117th Pope of Alexandria and the Patriarch of All Africa on the Holy Apostolic See of Saint Mark the Evangelist of the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria. A graduate of Cairo University and the Coptic Orthodox Seminary, Nazeer Gayed became a monk under the name Fr.
Pope Silvester I Pope Silvester I (or Sylvester) was pope from January 314 to December 31, 335, succeeding Pope Miltiades. The accounts of his Papacy preserved in the Liber Pontificalis (7th or 8th century) and in Anastasius are little else than a record of the gifts said to have been conferred on the Roman Church by Emperor Constantine I.
Pope Silvester III Silvester III, nĂ© John of Crescenzi â€“ Ottaviani family (born in Rome; probably died in 1062 or 1063); was Pope in 1045. When Pope Benedict IX (1032â€“44, 1045, 1047â€“48) was driven from Rome in September, 1044, John, bishop of Sabina, was elected after fierce and protracted infighting and took the title of Silvester III in January 1045.
Pope Siricius Pope Siricius, Bishop of Rome from 17 December 384 until his death on 26 November 399, was successor to Damasus and was himself succeeded by Anastasius I. He was also the first Bishop of Rome to use the title of PopePapacy retrieved September 3, 2006.
Pope Sixtus IV Pope Sixtus IV (July 21, 1414 â€“ August 12, 1484), born Francesco della Rovere, was Pope from 1471 to 1484. He founded the Sistine Chapel where the team of artists he brought together introduced the Early Renaissance to Rome with the first masterpiece of the city's new artistic age (Michelangelo's frescoes were added in a later phase).
Pope Stephen I Pope Stephen I was a former pope, serving from May 12, 254 to August 2, 257. Of Roman birth but of Greek ancestry, he became bishop of Rome in 254, as archdeacon of Pope Lucius I who appointed him his successor.
Pope Stephen V Stephen V, pope (885-891), succeeded Pope Adrian III, and was in turn succeeded by Pope Formosus. In his dealings with Constantinople in the matter of Photius, as also in his relations with the young Slavonic church, he pursued the policy of Pope Nicholas I.
Pope Telesphorus Pope Telesphorus (feast day: January 5) was Pope from about 126 to about 137. His pontificate began during the reign of the Roman Emperor Hadrian, during which he witnessed the persecution of Christians, and ended during the reign of Emperor Antoninus Pius.
Pope Timothy II of Alexandria Timothy Aelurus (also known as Timotheos Aelurus, Aelurus being a Greek nickname meaning weasel on account of his small build; died 477), known to the Coptic Orthodox Church as His Holiness Pope Timothy II, was Patriarch of Alexandria (457 - 477). His Chalcedonian predecessor Proterius of Alexandria was deposed, and his patriarchate is reckoned to begin after the death of Dioscorus of Alexandria in 457.
Pope Urban I Pope Urban, pope (222-230), Born in Rome, Italy, came to the see of Rome in the year that Roman Emperor Elagabalus was assassinated and served during the reign of Emperor Alexander Severus. He had been preceded by Callixtus I and was followed by Pontian.
Pope Urban II Pope Urban II (1042 â€“ July 29, 1099), born Otho of Lagery (alternatively: Otto or Odo), was a Pope from 1088 to July 29, 1099. He is most known for starting the First Crusade (1095â€“99) and setting up the modern day Roman Curia, in the manner of a royal court, to help run the Church.
Pope Valentine Valentine, (in latin : Valentinus), pope for thirty or forty days in 827, was a Roman by birth, and, according to the Liber Pontificalis, was first made a deacon by Paschal I (817-824). The entries in the Liber Pontificalis at this date are contemporary, added shortly after the death of each pope, and, so, although reflecting biases of the authors, they are at least reasonably accurate.
Pope Victor I Pope Victor I was an African Bishop of Rome (now called pope) from 189 to 199 (the Vatican cites 186 or 189 to 197 or 201). He was the first African pope, having been born in the province of Africa, and later came to Rome.
Pope's rescript A Pope's rescript are responses of the pope or a Sacred Congregation, in writing, to queries or petitions of individuals. Some rescripts concern the granting of favours; others the administration of justice under canon law, e.
Pope-Leighey House The Pope-Leighey House, formerly known as the Loren Pope Residence, is a suburban house designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright. The home was originally built in Falls Church, VA, but was moved after being donated to the National Trust for Historic Preservation to its current site at 9000 Richmond Hwy, Alexandria, VA.
Pope-Robinson Pope-Robinson was part of the Pope automobile group of companies founded by Colonel Albert Pope manufacturing Brass Era automobiles in Hyde Park, Massachusetts. The company could trace its roots back to Bramwell-Robinson who started as paper box machinery makers going on to make some single cylinder 3 wheeled cars between 1899 and 1901.
Pope-Toledo The Pope-Toledo was one of the makes of the Pope Motor Car Company founded by Colonel AA Pope, and was a manufacturer of Brass Era automobiles in Toledo, Ohio between 1903 and 1909. The Pope-Toledo was the most expensive of the Pope range.
Pope-Waverley Pope-Waverley was one of the brands of the Pope Motor Car Company founded by Colonel AA Pope and was a manufacturer of Brass Era electric automobiles in Indianapolis, Indiana. The company was originally formed as the Indiana Bicycle Company in 1898 changing to the American Bicycle Company in 1900.
Popemobile (band) Popemobile was a short-lived musical project in Perth, Western Australia in the early 1990s, consisting of Laura Macfarlane and Ben Butler. Laura later wrote and recorded a song named Popemobile; it appears on the first album by her subsequent band, Ninetynine.
Poperinge Poperinge is a municipality located in the province of West Flanders, Flemish Region, Belgium. The municipality comprises the city of Poperinge proper and the towns of Krombeke, Proven, Reningelst, Roesbrugge-Haringe and Watou.
Popery Historically, the words "popery", "papistry" and "popish" have been used as derogatory terms for Roman Catholicism and a Roman Catholic, respectively. They were often used by Puritans to denote the idea that the Pope is a tyrant and that his servants, Roman Catholics, worship him.
Popery Act The Popery Act was an Act of Parliament of the Parliament of Ireland passed in 1703 and amended in 1709, one of a series of penal laws requiring Roman Catholics to divide their land equally among all sons. This diminished Catholic land holdings.
Popex Popex was a free Internet-based game in which players, using fake money, bought "shares" of musicians and bands, similar to a stock market. Upon signing up players were given 5,000 popex pounds to start trading on the stock market.
Popeye Popeye the Sailor is a comic strip character, later featured in popular animated cartoons. He was created by Elzie Crisler SegarSegar, Elzie (Crisler) - EncyclopĂ¦dia Britannica Article (who would sign some of his early Popeye comic strips with a cigar because it sounded the same as his name) and first appeared in the King Features comic strip Thimble Theater on January 17, 1929.
Popeye (chess) Popeye is chess problem solving software. Itself has no graphical interface but it can be used in DOS, Windows, Linux, Mac OS and many other OS since it comes with source code in C programming language which can be compiled.
Popeye the Sailor Meets Ali Baba's Forty Thieves Popeye the Sailor Meets Ali Baba's Forty Thieves is a two-reel animated cartoon short subject in the Popeye Color Specials series, produced in Technicolor and released to theatres on November 26 1937 by Paramount Pictures. It was produced by Max & Dave Fleischer for Fleischer Studios, Inc.
Popeye the Sailor Meets Sindbad the Sailor Popeye the Sailor Meets Sindbad the Sailor is a two-reel animated cartoon short subject in the Popeye Color Specials series, produced in Technicolor and released to theatres on November 27 1936 by Paramount Pictures. It was produced by Max Fleischer for Fleischer Studios, Inc.
Popeye Village Popeye Village, also known as Sweethaven Village, is a group of rustic and ramshackled wooden buildings located at Anchor Bay in the north-west corner of the Mediterranean island of Malta, two miles from the village of MellieÄ§a.