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  1. Zerubbabel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Zerubbabel

    3 days ago · Zerubbabel led the first group of Jews, numbering 42,360, who returned from the Babylonian captivity in the first year of Cyrus the Great, the king of the Achaemenid Empire. The date is generally thought to have been between 538 and 520 BC. Zerubbabel also laid the foundation of the Second Temple in Jerusalem soon after.

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    What is the Latin translation of the Bible?

    What books were translated into the Vulgate Bible?

    What is the Catholic version of the Bible?

    What are some medieval Vulgate bibles?

  3. Ringworld - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ringworld

    3 days ago · Ringworld is a 1970 science fiction novel by Larry Niven, set in his Known Space universe and considered a classic of science fiction literature. Ringworld tells the story of Louis Wu and his companions on a mission to the Ringworld, a rotating wheel space station, an alien construct in space 186 million miles (299 million kilometres) in diameter.

  4. Caspar (magus) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Caspar_(magus)

    4 days ago · The name Caspar or Casper is derived from "Gaspar" which in turn is from an ancient Chaldean word, "Gizbar", which according to Strong's Concordance means "treasurer". [1] The form "Gizbar" appears in the Hebrew version of the Old Testament Book of Ezra (1:8).

  5. Cyprian - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Cyprian_of_Carthage

    6 days ago · Cyprian comforted his brethren by writing his De mortalitate, and in his De eleemosynis exhorted them to active charity towards the poor, setting a personal example. He defended Christianity and the Christians in the apologia Ad Demetrianum, directed against a certain Demetrius, in which he countered pagan claims that Christians were the cause ...

    • 14 September 258, Carthage
    • Swift ordination, Lapsi Dispute, Dispute with Novatianisms
  6. Canon law of the Catholic Church - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Canon_law_(Roman_Catholic

    The canon law of the Catholic Church (Latin for "canon law": ius canonicum) is the system of laws and legal principles made and enforced by the hierarchical authorities of the Catholic Church to regulate its external organization and government and to order and direct the activities of Catholics toward the mission of the Church.

  7. Augustine of Hippo - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Saint_Augustine

    5 days ago · Life Background. Augustine of Hippo (/ ɔː ˈ ɡ ʌ s t ɪ n /, / ə ˈ ɡ ʌ s t ɪ n /, or / ˈ ɔː ɡ ʌ s t ɪ n /; Latin: Aurelius Augustinus Hipponensis; 13 November 354 – 28 August 430), also known as Saint Augustine or Saint Austin, is known by various cognomens throughout the many denominations of the Christian world, including Blessed Augustine and the Doctor of Grace (Latin ...

  8. Vulgate - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Vulgate

    18 hours ago · The Vulgate (/ ˈ v ʌ l ɡ eɪ t,-ɡ ə t /; Biblia Vulgāta, Latin pronunciation: [bɪbˈli.a wʊlˈɡaːta]) is a late-4th-century Latin translation of the Bible.It was to become the Catholic Church's officially promulgated Latin version of the Bible during the 16th century as the Sixtine Vulgate then as the Clementine Vulgate; the Vulgate is still presently used in the Latin Church.

  9. Sixto-Clementine Vulgate - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Sixto-Clementine_Vulgate

    2 days ago · The Sixto-Clementine Vulgate or Clementine Vulgate (Latin: Vulgata Clementina) is the edition promulgated in 1592 by Pope Clement VIII of the Vulgate—a 4th-century Latin translation of the Bible that was written largely by Jerome. It was the second edition of the Vulgate to be authorised by the Catholic Church, the first being the Sixtine ...

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