Icons


Back to
Icons

Icons

  • 59 Pins

Saint Dionysius the Areopagite. Greek, 18th century

The Temple Gallery - specialists in Russian icons

templegallery.com

Hesychia, Blessed Silence

Pinned from
redwoodsabbey.blogspot.com

Double-Sided Pendant Icon with the Virgin and Christ Pantokrator Date: ca. 1100 Geography: Made in, Constantinople Culture: Byzantine Medium: Gold, cloisonné enamel Dimensions: Overall: 1 5/16 x 15/16 x 1/16in. (3.3 x 2.4 x 0.2cm) Thickness: 1/16 x 1 5/16in. (0.2 x 3.3cm) Accession Number: 1994.403 The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Pinned from
metmuseum.org

icon corner, or tree

Pinned from
apantaortodoxias.blogspot.com

Altars: Home #Altar.

Pinned from
flickr.com

.

Pinned from
collectedmiscellany.com

.

Pinned from
edgeofenclosure.org

A popular print of an Orthodox icon.

Pinned from
allaboutmary.tumblr.com

Good Shepherd

Pinned from
my-ear-trumpet.tumblr.com

Greek icon

Pinned from
templegallery.com

Our Lady of Perpetual Help

Pinned from
thirstingfortruth.com

The 'milk-giver' icon ... On July 3, the Icon of the Virgin “Galaktotrophousa” (Γαλακτοτροφουσα, meaning “the Milk-Giver”) is celebrated. The Icon shows the Mother of God breast-feeding Christ. Not many modern icons use this composition, which may hide just how ancient and widespread this icon really is. The specific Icon celebrated on July 3 (and January 12) dates from the 6th century A.D. ...

Pinned from
iconreader.wordpress.com

Jacob's Ladder

Pinned from
johnsanidopoulos.com

In the fifth century Attila attacked Paris. The men intended to defend Lutetia, the island on which the Notre Dame cathedral today stands. But at the sight of Attila’s hordes they lost spirit. A young woman, the thirty-year-old Genovefa approached them and declared: “Do not be afraid, but turn to fasting and prayer, and ask God to be saved!” Though they laughed at her, she again admonished them: “Call upon our Heavenly Father, take hold of the arms of prayer and fasting. I predict to you that by doing so, you and your families will be saved.” She was a nun, born in Nanterre. From Nanterre she often went through the woods to the city of Saint-Denis, where the relics of St. Dionysius reposed, and so is often portrayed with the candle that lit her path. The men unexpectedly heeded her appeal. And indeed Attila’s troops, which advanced in two columns, joined up in front of Paris, but for unknown reasons they went around the city.

Pinned from
pravmir.com

a great book for children, from Conciliar Press.

Pinned from
charmingthebirdsfromthetrees.blogspot.com

By Andrew Rublev

Pinned from
Uploaded by user

31 dec 11. St Ephraim of Nea Makri ... considered a patron for drug addicts, suicides and those in despair or frightened.

Pinned from
lukedingman.com

.

Pinned from
Uploaded by user

St. John Maximovitch

Pinned from
saintjohnwonderworker.org

Armenian icon, circa 1722.

Pinned from
melikiancollection.com

“Suffer little children to come unto me, for of such is the Kingdom of God.” (Luke 18:16)

Pinned from
almoutran.com

Blessed Silence. Russian, 19th century

Pinned from
templegallery.com

1357 Lorenzo Veneziano ~ The Lion Polyptych

Pinned from
petitpoulailler.tumblr.com

Pantocrator icon

Pinned from
ebrael.info

The miraculous icon of the Theotokos of Kozeltshan before theft from Uspenski Cathedral (Helsinki, Finland). The icon is associated with Saint John of Kronstadt. www.johnsanidopou...

Pinned from
johnsanidopoulos.com