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  1. The Veil of Veronica, or Sudarium (Latin for sweat-cloth), also known as the Vernicle and often called simply the Veronica, is a Christian relic consisting of a piece of cloth said to bear an image of the Holy Face of Jesus produced by other than human means (an acheiropoieton, "made without hand").

  2. Sep 10, 2021 · A single act of pure love pleases me more than a thousand imperfect prayers. One of your sighs of love atones for many offenses with which the godless overwhelm Me. The smallest act of virtue has unlimited value in my eyes because of your great love for Me. In a soul that lives on My love alone, I reign as in heaven.

    • History of The Veil
    • Images Traditionally Connected with The Veil of Veronica
    • Similar Images Connected with The Mandylion
    • The Manoppello Image
    • Representative Art
    • References
    • External Links

    It has often been assumed that the Veronica was present in the old St Peter's in the papacy of John VII (705-708 C.E.) as the chapel known as the Veronica chapel was built during his reign, and this seems to have been the assumption of later writers. However, mosaics that decorated that chapel do not refer to the Veronica story in any way. Furthermore, contemporaneous writers make no reference to the Veil in this period. It would appear, however, that the Veronica was in place by 1011 C.E.when a scribe was identified as keeper of the cloth. A reliable recording of the veil only begins in 1199 when two pilgrims named Gerald de Barri (Giraldus Cambrensis) and Gervase of Tilbury made two accounts at different times of a visit to Rome that made direct reference to the existence of the Veronica. Shortly after that, in 1207, the cloth became more prominent when it was publicly paraded and displayed by Pope Innocent IIIin 1297, who also granted indulgences to anyone praying before it. This...

    There are at least six images in existence that bear a marked resemblance to each other and which are claimed to be the original Veil, a direct copy of it or, in two cases, the Cloth of Edessa. Each member of this group is enclosed in an elaborate outer frame with a gilded metal sheet (or riza in Russian) within, in which is cut an aperture where the face appears; at the lower extreme of the face there are three points which correspond to the shape of the hair and beard. 1. The Vatican Veronica. 2. The Holy Face of Vienna. 3. The Holy Face of Alicante. 4. The Holy Face of Jaén.

    Holy Face of Genoa

    This image is kept in the modest Church of St Bartholomew of The Armenians, Genoa, where it was given to the city’s fourteenth century Doge Leonardo Montaldo by the Byzantine Emperor John V Palaeologus. It has been the subject of a detailed 1969 study by Colette Dufour Bozzo, who dated the outer frame to the late fourteenth century,while the inner frame and the image itself are believed to have originated earlier. Bozzo found that the image was imprinted on a cloth that had been pasted onto a...

    Holy Face of S. Silvestro

    This image was kept in Rome’s church of S. Silvestro up to 1870 and is now kept in the Matilda chapel in the Vatican. It is housed in a Baroque frame donated by one Sister Dionora Chiarucci in 1623.The earliest evidence of its existence is 1517 when the nuns were forbidden to exhibit it to avoid competition with the Veronica. Like the Genoa image, it is painted on board and therefore is likely to be a copy. It was exhibited at Germany’s Expo 2000 in the pavilion of the Holy See.

    In 1999, Father Heinnrich Pfeiffer announced at a press conference in Romethat he had found the Veil in a church of the Capuchin monastery, in the small village of Manoppello, Italy, where it had been since 1660. Professor Pfeiffer had in fact been promoting this image for many years before. Professor Pfeiffer claims that the image is the Veronica itself, which he suggests was stolen from the Vatican during rebuilding that took place in 1506. He further suggests it is the cloth placed over Jesus' face in the tomb and the image was a by-product of the forces unleashed by the resurrection, forces he also believes formed the image on the Shroud of Turin. Additionally he has suggested a history of the veil going back to the first Century. The cloth has received much publicity in recent years and Pope Benedict XVI visited the veil on September 1, 2006. The cloth is made of a rare fiber called byssus, which is linen woven from a fine, yellowish flax referred to as sea silk, and used by an...

    There are two main traditions for the iconography of the face depicted on the veil. One tradition (Type I), common in Italian art, shows the face of Christ as full-bearded, in pain, scourged and perhaps crowned with thorns. Another (Type II), common in Russian and Spanish art, shows Christ's face more often in repose, hair extending to shoulder length and a bifurcated beard, often surrounded by a halo quartered in a cross. Type I 1. Veronica's VeilDomenico Fetti, circa 1620. 2. Holy FaceGiambono, fifteenth century. Civic Museum, Pavia, Italy. 3. Holy Face Held by Two AngelsJuan Sánchez Cotan, 1620-1625. Monastery of Cartuja, Granada. 4. Holy FaceDomenikos Theotokopoulos (El Greco). Convent of Capuchin Nuns, Toledo. 5. Veronica's VeilFrancisco de Zurbarán, sevententh century. Parish Church of St Peter, Seville. Type II 1. Sudarium of Saint VeronicaClaude Mellan, 1649. 2. Diptych of Saint Veronica with Christ and the Virgin MaryBernardo Martorelli, fifteenth century. Museum of Mallorc...

    Bennett, Janice. Sacred Blood, Sacred Image: The Sudarium of Oviedo, New Evidence for the Authenticity of the Shroud of Turin. ISBN 0970568207.
    Cruz, Joan Carroll. Miraculous Images of Our Lord. Tan Books & Publishers, 1997. ISBN 0895554968.
    Jensen, Robin M. Face to Face: Portraits of the Divine in Early Christianity. Augsburg Fortress Publishers, 2004. ISBN 0800636783.
    Kuryluk, Ewa. Veronica and Her Cloth: History, Symbolism, and Structure of a True Image. Blackwell Publishers, 1991. ISBN 0631178139.

    All links retrieved May 7, 2020. 1. Veronica Veil St Peters Alive Photograph Jesus Christ Discovered 2. Veil of Veronica - history of

    • What Is The Veil of Veronica?
    • History of The Veil
    • Paranormal Properties?
    • Authenticating The Veil of Veronica

    The shroud is not the only relic believed to reveal the image of Christ. However, a somewhat lesser known, but equally well-guarded and revered (and disputed) relic, is the Veil of Veronica. According to legend, a pious matron named Veronica took pity on Jesus as he was carrying his cross through the streets of Jerusalem on the way to his crucifixion at Calvary and stepped forward from the crowd and wiped the blood and sweat from his face with her veil. Out of thanks for her kindness, Jesus worked a miracle and left a painting-like imprint of his faceon the veil. The legend contends that the veil has healing powers. The story is predominately held in faith by the Roman Catholic Church, which commemorates the event in a Lenten ritual called "the Stations of the Cross" and even lists Veronica among its saints, although there seems to be little or no evidence that the event actually took place or that Veronica ever existed. There is no mention of the event in any of the New Testament g...

    According to Catholic Online, Veronica kept the veil and discovered its curative properties. It's said that she cured Emperor Tiberius (of what it doesn't say) with the veil, then left it in the care of Pope Clement (the fourth Pope) and his successors. Supposedly, it's been in their hands ever since, kept under lock and key in the Basilica of St. Peter. It is listed among the Basilica's many treasured relics. Heinrich Pfeiffer, professor of Christian art history at the Vatican's Gregorian University, says that the veil in St. Peter's is only a copy, however. The original, he says, mysteriously disappeared from Rome in 1608 and that the Vatican has been passing off copies as the original to avoid disappointing pilgrims who come to see it at its annual display. It is Pfeiffer who claims to have rediscovered the authentic veil in a Capuchin monastery in the tiny village of Manoppello, Italy. According to Pfeiffer, the legend of Veronica's veil can be traced back only to about the 4th...

    After examining the "true" veil, Pfeiffer contends that it possesses certain unusual, possibly even supernatural, properties. Measuring 6.7 by 9.4 inches, Pfeiffer says the cloth is nearly transparent with reddish-brown marks that trace the face of a bearded, long-haired man. The face becomes invisible depending on how light strikes it. "The fact that the face appears and disappears according to where the light comes from," said Pfeiffer, "was considered a miracle in itself in medieval times. This is not a painting. We don't know what the material is that shapes the image, but it is the color of blood." Pfeiffer also contends that digital photos of the veil show that its image is identical on both sides – a feat, he says, that was impossible to achieve at the ancient date it was created. (Or is it merely because the cloth is so thin that the same image can be seen on both sides?)

    The authenticity of the veil is far from being conclusive. The veil has not yet been subjected to scrupulous scientific testing or dating in the way the Shroud of Turin has. Carbon-14 dating techniques should be able to estimate its true age. Already, some of Pfeiffer's colleagues do not agree with his conclusions. "Pfeiffer may have found an object that was venerated in the Middle Ages," Dr. Lionel Wickham of the faculty of divinity at Cambridge told John Follain writing for The Sunday Times of London, "but whether it dates back to early events is another matter." Some believers who accept that both the shroud and the veil are authentic miraculous icons point to the fact that the images on both pieces of cloth are strikingly similar – they seem to depict the very same man. Historians suspect, however, that the image on the veil was, in fact, created as a deliberate copy of the face on the shroud. And that is why the veil was given the name that gave rise to the legend: Veronica (ve...

  3. May 29, 2021 · The Veil of Veronica is a Christian relic said to bear the Holy Face of Jesus. Stories say it can quench thirst, cure blindness, and even raise the dead! According to the Catholic Stations of the Cross, there was once a woman who wiped the sweat and blood from the face of Jesus Christ with a cloth as he endured the torturous walk carrying his own cross

  4. Apr 14, 2010 · A fascinating mystery envelops "Veronica's veil," the relic that shows the image of Christ. It is not a second shroud, almost in competition with the Shroud of Turin, but the cloth with which, according to tradition, a woman wiped the Master's face during the Passion. According to journalist Saverio Gaeta, the veil presently kept in the Italian shrine of Manoppello, has an interesting history linked with the iconography of Christ.

  5. Veronica: Vera Icona (True Image - Latin) or Eikon (Greek) The Story of Veronica's Veil isnot found in the New Testament. It appears in early Christian history. This was not the real name of the woman alleged to have wiped Jesus' face, but rather a name ascribed to her. The name given was Veronica from the LatinVera (true) and Icona (image) or

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