Tiburtius(in French)Tiburce; (in Spanish) Tiburcio , (in Polish)Tyburcjusz, Tyburcy) can refer to:
Pope Siricius was the bishop of Rome from December 384 to his death. In response to inquiries from Bishop Himerius of Tarragona, Siricius issued the Directa decretal, containing decrees of baptism, church discipline and other matters. His are the oldest completely preserved papal decretals. He is sometimes said to have been the first bishop of Rome to call himself pope.
Pope Caius, also called Gaius, was the bishop of Rome from 17 December 283 to his death in 296. Little information on Caius is available except that given by the Liber Pontificalis, which relies on a legendary account of the martyrdom of Susanna of Rome for its information. According to legend, Caius baptized the men and women who had been converted by Tiburtius and Castulus. His legend states that Caius took refuge in the catacombs of Rome and died a martyr.
Tibor is a masculine given name found throughout Europe.
Maximus is the Latin term for "greatest" or "largest". In this connection it may refer to:
The Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery was founded in 1856 in Philadelphia and was the second oldest operating school of dentistry in the United States by the time of its closing in 1909. From its faculty came what are today the dental schools of Temple University and the University of Pennsylvania.
August 10 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - August 12
Mark and Marcellian are martyrs venerated as saints by the Roman Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church. Their cult is sometimes associated with that of Saints Tranquillinus, Martia, Nicostratus, Zoe, Castulus and Tiburtius, though not in the official liturgical books of the Church, which mention only Mark and Marcellianus among the saints for 18 June. Their mention in the General Roman Calendar on that date from before the time of the Tridentine Calendar was removed in the 1969 revision, because nothing is known about them except their names, the fact of their martyrdom, and that they were buried on 18 June in the cemetery of Santa Balbina on the Via Ardeatina.
Stephan Praetorius was a German Lutheran theologian and pastor.
Susanna of Rome was a Christian martyr of the Diocletianic persecution. Her existing hagiography, written between about 450 and 500, is of no historical value and the relations it attributes to Susanna are entirely fictitious. It is probable that a real martyr named Susanna lies behind the literary invention.
Saint Tiburtius, according to Christian legend, was a Christian martyr. His feast day is 11 August which is the same as Saint Susanna. These saints were not related, but are sometimes associated because they are venerated on the same day.
Tiburcio, the Spanish form of Tiburtius, may refer to:
Franziska Tiburtius was a German physician and advocate for women's education.
Saints Tiburtius, Valerian, and Maximus are three Christian martyrs who were buried on 14 April of some unspecified year in the Catacombs of Praetextatus on the Via Appia near Rome.
Emilie Lehmus was a German physician. She is known as the first female doctor in Berlin. She founded the first polyclinic for women and children in Berlin.
Lieutenant-General Francis Tiburtius Dias, PVSM, AVSM, VrC was a retired Indian Army officer, who was involved in the Indo-Pakistani War of 1971.
The Oratory of Saints Cecilia and Valeriano is a religious site in central Bologna, found on Via Zamboni, contiguous to the portico of the church of San Giacomo Maggiore.
Agrestius Chromatius was a city prefect in Rome under Diocletian. He condemned several martyrs to death in the reign of Carinus. He was later converted to Christianity by St. Tranquillinus and baptized by Polycarp. This happened because of Tranquillinus' testimony that he had been cured of gout during baptism. Chromatius suffered from the same malady, so he sent for Polycarp, who baptized him, and he was also healed.
Saints Tiburtius and Susanna are two Catholic saints that are otherwise unrelated but venerated on the same day:
Francis Tiburtius Roche was the first bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Tuticorin.
Tiburtius (I) from the kindred Rosd was a Hungarian distinguished nobleman at the turn of the 12th and 13th centuries, who served as ispán (head) of various counties during the reign of kings Emeric then Andrew II.