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|Bishop of Pavia|
|Venerated in||Roman Catholic Church|
|Feast||8 February 12 September (along with St. Syrus)|
Saint Iuventius (or Iuvence) was a bishop of Pavia during the 1st century. Together with Syrus of Pavia he was sent there by Saint Hermagoras. Both Iuventius and Syrus are reported to have been the first bishop of Pavia.
Iuventius has two feast days, 8 February alone and 12 September together with Syrus.
Pavia is a town and comune of south-western Lombardy in northern Italy, 35 kilometres south of Milan on the lower Ticino river near its confluence with the Po. It has a population of c. 73,086. The city was the capital of the Kingdom of the Lombards from 572 to 774.
Ticinum was an ancient city of Gallia Transpadana, founded on the banks of the river of the same name a little way above its confluence with the Padus (Po).
San Pietro in Vincoli is a Roman Catholic titular church and minor basilica in Rome, Italy, best known for being the home of Michelangelo's statue of Moses, part of the tomb of Pope Julius II.
Capo di Ponte is an Italian comune in Val Camonica, province of Brescia, in Lombardy.
Sep. 11 - Eastern Orthodox Church Calendar - Sep. 13
The Archdiocese of Genoa is a Latin Church ecclesiastical territory or diocese of the Catholic Church in Italy. Erected in the 3rd century, it was elevated to an archdiocese on 20 March 1133. The archdiocese of Genoa was, in 1986, united with the Diocese of Bobbio-San Colombano, forming the Archdiocese of Genoa-Bobbio; however a split in 1989 renamed it the "Archdiocese of Genoa."
June 28 - Eastern Orthodox Church calendar - June 30
February 7 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - February 9
Saint Syrus (Sirus) of Pavia is traditionally said to have been the first bishop of Pavia during the 1st century.
San Crisogono is a church in Rome dedicated to the martyr Saint Chrysogonus. It was one of the tituli, the first parish churches of Rome, and was probably built in the 4th century under Pope Sylvester I (314–335), rebuilt in the 12th century by John of Crema, and again by Giovanni Battista Soria, funded by Scipione Borghese, in the early 17th century.
Saint Syrus of Genoa was a priest and later bishop of Genoa during the fourth century AD.
San Teodoro or Saint Theodore of Pavia was bishop of Pavia from 743 until his death. He was repeatedly exiled by the Lombard kings. His feast day is May 20. Along with Syrus (Siro), he is a patron saint of Pavia, and his body is housed in the church with his name.
December 8 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - December 10
Saint Romulus of Genoa was an early Bishop of Genoa, around the time of Saint Syrus. His dates are uncertain: since Jacobus da Varagine traditional lists compiled from local liturgies generally place his bishopric fourth in a largely legendary list. He fled from Genoa and never returned He died in the cave he inhabited at Villa Matutiæ, a town on the Italian Riviera which later adopted his name, becoming "San Remo", and then later Sanremo.
The Diocese of Pavia is a see of the Catholic Church in Italy. It has been a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Milan only since 1817. Previous to the reorganization of the hierarchy in northern Italy by Pope Pius VII after the expulsion of the French and the Congress of Vienna, the diocese of Pavia had depended directly upon the Holy See, despite repeated failed attempts on the part of the Archbishops of Milan to claim control. The diocese has produced one Pope and Patriarch of Venice, and three cardinals.
Saint Syrus or St Syrus may refer to:
Siro may refer to:
Theodorus I was Archbishop of Milan from 475 to 490. He is honoured as a saint in the Eastern Orthodox Church and Catholic Church, and his feast day is July 27.
John the Good was Archbishop of Milan from c. 641 to 669. He is honoured as a Saint in the Catholic Church and his feast day is on January 2.
Syrus is a character in Greek mythology after whom Syria and the Syrians are named.