Thomas Whittle may refer to:
Thomas Whittle (1683–1736) was a Tyneside, England, poet/songwriter, artist and eccentric spanning the late 17th to early 18th centuries.
Thomas Whittle (1803–1887) was an English landscape and still life artist.
Thomas Levi Whittle was an early Mormon pioneer who crossed the American Great Plains in the mid-19th century among the first company of pioneers to enter and settle near Salt Lake City, Utah Territory.
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Year 1572 (MDLXXII) was a leap year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar.
Year 1556 (MDLVI) was a leap year starting on Wednesday of the Julian calendar.
The Church of England commemorates many of the same saints as those in the General Roman Calendar, mostly on the same days, but also commemorates various notable Christians who have not been canonised by Rome, with a particular though not exclusive emphasis on those of English origin. There are differences in the calendars of other churches of the Anglican Communion.
Thomas Maguire may refer to:
The term "saint" is a context-specific translation of the Latin "sanctus", meaning sacred, and originally referred to a sacred person—however, since the 10th century, the Church has reserved the status of saint to people its official canon law has recognised for outstanding Christian service and conduct. When the Church of England was in union with Rome saints arose in the form of canonisation. Those martyrs and confessors recognised before the 10th century and since the break with Rome in the 16th century are generally still considered both "saints" and "Saints". "Hero/heroine" are sometimes used to refer to those holy people whom the church synod or an individual church praises as having had special benevolence who have lived and died since the split with Rome. It considers such muted terms a reversion to a more simple and cautious doctrine which emphasises empowerment (subsidiarity) to all members and components of the church.
Prior to the revision of the Anglican Church of Canada's (ACC) Book of Common Prayer (BCP) in 1962, the national church followed the liturgical calendar of the 1918 Canadian Book of Common Prayer. Throughout most of the twentieth century, the situation in Canada resembled that which pertained in much of the Anglican Communion: There was uncertainty as to whether post-Reformation figures could or should be commemorated. In the words of the calendar's introduction, "New names have been added from the ancient calendars, and also from the history of the Anglican Communion, without thereby enrolling or commending such persons as saints of the Church." The 1962 revision added twenty-six post-Reformation individuals, as well as commemorations of the first General Synod and of "The Founders, Benefactors, and Missionaries of the Church in Canada." Of the calendar days, twenty-eight were highlighted as "red-letter days" — that is, days of required observation.
The veneration of saints in the Episcopal Church is a continuation of an ancient tradition from the early Church which honors important and influential people of the Christian faith. The usage of the term "saint" is similar to Roman Catholic and Orthodox traditions. Those in high church or Anglo-Catholic traditions may explicitly invoke saints as intercessors in prayer, though saints are mainly recognized in the Episcopal Church as merely examples in history of good Christian people.
Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature.
Fortunatus is a Latin word meaning "happy, lucky, rich, blessed". A masculine given name, it can refer to:
Events from the year 1679 in England.
Events from the 1520s in England.
Events from the 1540s in England.
Events from the 1580s in England.
Bartholomew or Bartlet Green (1530–1556), was an English Protestant martyr.
Redrice School was an independent school located at Red Rice, near Andover in Hampshire, United Kingdom.