Yahoo Web Search

  1. About 44,700 search results
  1. Early life. Constantine (Latin: Gaius Flavius Valerius Constantinus; Ancient Greek: Κωνσταντῖνος Kōnstantînos) was born in Naissus ( Niš, Serbia ). He was born on 27 February. The Calendar of Philocalus and the works of the Latin writer Polemius Silvius both say Constantine was born in 272 or 273.

    • How A Christian Orthodox Icon Is Painted
    • Icons in Other Religions
    • Related Pages
    • Other Websites

    The traditional way of making an icon was used in Egypt in Early Christian times to make portraits of dead people to use for their funerals. Like icons, these funeral portraits were done on a wooden panel and the paint was mixed with yolk of egg. From the time that Christianity was made legal by Constantine the Great in the early 300s, artists began to use the same method for painting holy pictures. It was always hoped that a painting would last for a long time, so everything had to be very carefully prepared. A board had to be chosen that would not crack or warp (bend), and which did not have any knotty bits that might fall out. The board was sanded smooth and then coated with a gluey paint called "size" which would hold the coloured paint well, but stop the expensive colours from being soaked up by the wood. The artist would prepare the paints very carefully. Some of the colours were made from gound-up semi-precious stones. Others were made from chemicals. Before the artist could...

    Throughout history, some religions such as Christianity and Hinduism, have often used images such as paintings and statues, while others, such as Judaism and Islam, do not often use images of people. In Hinduism there is much use of sacred objects because there is a belief in murti, the idea that the Spirit of God can be present in an icon(or holy object).


    1. Online exhibitions of over 1000 ancient icons Archived 2009-02-18 at the Wayback Machine 2. Icons of Mount Athos Archived 2006-12-11 at the Wayback Machine 3. Russian Icons from 12th to 18th century Archived 2007-01-04 at the Wayback Machine 4. Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America: Icons 5. Gallery of icons, murals and mosaics (mostly Russian) from 11th to 20th century 6. Two 19th century Russian icons depicting Saint Nicholas 7. Sacred Icons painted by the famous artist David Ongaro


    1. The Iconic and Symbolic in Orthodox Iconography 2. Church of the Nativity - Explanation of Orthodox Christian Icons Archived 2007-06-22 at the Wayback Machine 3. On the difference of Western Religious Art and Orthodox Iconography Archived 2015-10-09 at the Wayback Machine 4. Romanian glass icons Archived 2006-12-16 at the Wayback Machine


    1. Catholic Encyclopedia:"Veneration of Images"

    • Causes of The Renaissance
    • List of Important Events of The Renaissance
    • Related Pages
    • References

    Reading and printing

    In the Middle Ages, there were very few books. The books that existed nearly all belonged to churches, or universities, or to the upper class. They were written by hand and often had beautiful hand-painted pictures. They were so expensive that most people could not afford them. Most books at that time were written in Latin, the language of the Ancient Romans that was used in the Catholic Church and only understood by priests and well-educated people. People were forbidden by law from copying...

    Ancient Roman remainings

    The time of Ancient Greece and Rome, when there were many philosophers, writers, painters, sculptors, architects and mathematicians was seen by people as a Golden Age, a time when things were beautiful, well-organised and well-run. This time had lasted from about 400 BC to about 400 AD. In the year 1400, in the city of Rome, people could wander around looking up at the ruins of a city that had once been great. Inside the broken walls that had been smashed in 410 AD were the remains of huge te...

    Money and politics

    The city of Florence is really where the Renaissance began. In those days, Italy was not one single country. It was lots of little states, all governed in different ways and all fighting or making allieswith each other all the time. Rome was politically powerful, because Rome had the Pope, the person in control of the Roman Catholic Church. Because of his very great importance as a spiritual leader, most people and most cities did not want to argue with the Pope, whichever Pope he might be. B...

    In art

    1. 1401, Lorenzo Ghiberti wins the Competition for the Florence Baptistry Doors. 2. 1420s, Masaccio and Masolino paint the Brancacci Chapel, in Florence. 3. 1440s, Donatello makes the statue of Gattamelata on Horseback, Padua. 4. 1470s, Botticelli paints the Birth of Venus, in Florence. 5. 1490s, Leonardo da Vinci paints The Last Supper and the Mona Lisa in Milan. 6. 1508-1512, Michelangelo paints the Sistine Chapel Ceilingin Rome.

    In architecture

    1. 1420, building of The Dome of Florence Cathedral begins, to Brunelleschi's design. 2. 1420s, Brunelleschi designs the church of Church of San Lorenzo, Florence. 3. 1444, Michelozzo designs the Medici-Riccardi Palace for Cosimo de' Medici. 4. 1471, Alberti designs the Church of Sant' Andrea, Mantua. 5. 1506, work begins on the new St. Peter's Basilica in Rome. 6. 1550, Palladio designs the Villa Rotunda, near Vicenza.

    In science and technology

    1. Early 1300s, the first guns. 2. 1423, the first printed books in Europe. 3. Late 1400s, the quadrant developed to help sailorsfind their way at sea. 4. 1480s, Leonardo da Vinci studies human anatomy. 5. 1550s, watches made by Peter Henlein of Nuremberg. 6. 1608, the first Telescope is made by Hans Lipershey, in Holland. 7. 1618, William Harvey said that the blood was pumped by the heart.

    Ilan Rachum, The Renaissance: an Illustrated Encyclopedia, Octopus, ISBN 0-7064-0857-8
    Edmond Wright, Ed., The Medieval and Renaissance World, Chartwell Books, Inc. ISBN 0-89009-264-8
    Margaret Aston, The Fifteenth Century, Thames and Hudson, ISBN 0-500-33009-3
    Denys Hay and John Law, Italy in the Age of the Renaissance, Longman, ISBN 0-582-48358-1
  2. › pin › 301952349986078879Pin on World History

    Dec 11, 2012 · Constantine The Great. Roman Sculpture. ... Historic Pictures, OnThisDay, & Facts. ... Notebooking can be a great way for CCD kids to collect a visual model of what ...

  3. People also ask

    What are some facts about Constantine?

    What were Constantine's accomplishments?

    Who was Constantine in the Bible?

    Who built arch of Constantine?

  4. Jun 15, 2020 · Constantine the Great Lesson for Kids; Fall of Rome Lesson for Kids 4:25 ; History of Slavery in Ancient Rome: Lesson for Kids; Hannibal Barca of Carthage Lesson for Kids: History, Facts & Biography

    • 4 min
  5. Nov 19, 2012 - 들라크루아의 '십자군의 콘스탄티노플 함락(1204년 4월 14일)이라는 작품이다. 《십자군의 콘스탄티노플 입성》은 비잔틴 제국의 수도 콘스탄티노플을 함락시킨 십자군 원정대가 1204년 4월 12일 군마를 타고 대대적으로 콘스탄티노플로 입성하는 역사적인 장면을 묘사하고 있다.그러나 ...

  1. Searches related to constantine the great facts for kids pictures and information

    constantine the great facts for kids pictures and information for kids