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29 May

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  • emrys@globe.net.nz
    Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-= * St. Burian of Cornwall * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
    Message 1 of 14 , May 28 5:52 AM
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      Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May

      =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
      * St. Burian of Cornwall
      * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
      =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=


      St. Burian, Virgin in Cornwall
      ---------------------------------------
      6th century. Saint Buriana was another Irish woman who migrated to
      Cornwall, where Saint Buryan across from the Scilly Island perpetuates
      her name. King Athelstan built a college and church there to house her
      relics (Benedictines, Husenbeth).

      Present day church of St Buryan
      http://homepages.tesco.net/~k.wasley/buryan.htm



      Translation of the Relics of St. Dyfrig,
      Archbishop of Caerleon, Wales
      --------------------------------------------------
      (also known as Dubricius Dubritius, Dubric, Dyfig, Devereux)

      Main Feast is 14 November

      Born at Madley (?), near Hereford; died c. 545. Saint Dyfrig was an
      important church leader, probably a monk, in southeast Wales and western
      Herefordshire. His earliest foundation was Ariconium (Archenfield,
      Hereford), but his most important centres were at Hentland (Henllan) and
      Moccas in the Wye valley. Dyfrig attracted numerous disciples to the two
      monasteries, and from them founded many other monasteries and churches.

      He was associated with Saint Illtyd and, according to the 7th-century
      vita of Saint Samson, with the island of Caldey for whose monastery he
      appointed Saint Samson (July 28) abbot. Later he consecrated Samson
      bishop. An ancient, but incomplete, inscription at Caldey reads Magl
      Dubr ("the tonsured servant of Dubricius").

      Dyfrig and Saint Deinol (Daniel) were the two prelates who convinced
      Saint David to attend the synod of Brefi. Dyfrig spent the last years of
      his life at Ynys Enlli (Bardsey) and died there.

      In later medieval legends he becomes the 'archbishop of Caerleon'
      (Caerlon-on-Usk) and, according to the unreliable Geoffrey of Monmouth,
      crowns 'King' Arthur at Colchester (he is the high saint of Idylls of a
      King), and the ecclesiastical politics of the 12th century claimed him
      as founder of the Normans' see of Llandaff, where he was one of the four
      titular saints of the cathedral.

      The later vita written by Benedict of Gloucester claims that Dyfrig was
      a disciple of Saint Germanus of Auxerre, but this is unlikely. Legend
      also states that Saint David resigned in his favour as metropolitan of
      Wales.

      The relics of Saint Dyfrig were translated from Bardsey to Llandaff in
      1120. He is the 'Dubric the high saint, Chief of the church in Britain'
      of Tennyson's Coming of Arthur, and the place-name Saint Devereux in
      Herefordshire is a corruption of the saint's name.

      Church dedications to him at Gwenddwr (Powys) and Porlock (Somerset)
      suggest that his disciples were active in the expansion of Christianity
      to the west and southwest, possibly in association with the
      multitudinous children Saint Brychan of Brecknock (Attwater,
      Benedictines, Doble, Delaney, Farmer).

      In art Saint Dubricius is depicted holding two crosiers and an
      archiepiscopal cross. He is venerated in Herefordshire, Monmouthshire,
      and Caldey Island (Roeder).

      Troparion of St Dyfrig tone 1
      Thou art worthily honoured as the Father of Welsh Monasticism. O
      Hierarch Dyfrig,/ labouring to establish true asceticism with thy
      brother in the Faith, Samson of Dol/ whom thou didst raise to the
      dignity of the episcopate./ In thy pastoral love, O Saint,/ pray for us
      that despite our unspiritual lives/ Christ our God will grant us great
      mercy.

      Another Life and Stained Glass Window
      of Saint Dubricius
      http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/dubricbg.html

      Saint Dubricius Home Page
      Interesting papers on mainly Welsh themes
      http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/


      Sources:
      ========

      Attwater, D. (1983). The Penguin Dictionary of Saints, NY:
      Penguin Books.

      Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
      (1947). The Book of Saints. NY: Macmillan.

      Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
      (1966). The Book of Saints. NY: Thomas Y. Crowell.

      Delaney, J. J. (1983). Pocket Dictionary of Saints, NY:
      Doubleday Image.

      Doble, G. H. (1943). St. Dubricius.

      Farmer, D. H. (1997). The Oxford Dictionary of Saints.
      Oxford: Oxford University Press.

      Husenbeth, Rev. F. C., DD, VG (ed.). (1928). Butler's
      Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and Other Principal Saints.
      London: Virtue & Co.

      Roeder, H. (1956). Saints and Their Attributes, Chicago: Henry
      Regnery.
      For All the Saints:
      http://www.saintpatrickdc.org/ss/ss-index.htm

      These Lives are archived at:
      http://groups.yahoo.com/group/celt-saints
      *****************************************
    • emrys@globe.net.nz
      Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-= * St. Burian of Cornwall * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
      Message 2 of 14 , May 29 1:29 AM
      • 0 Attachment
        Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May

        =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
        * St. Burian of Cornwall
        * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
        =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=


        St. Burian, Virgin in Cornwall
        ---------------------------------------
        6th century. Saint Buriana was another Irish woman who migrated to
        Cornwall, where Saint Buryan across from the Scilly Island perpetuates
        her name. King Athelstan built a college and church there to house her
        relics (Benedictines, Husenbeth).

        Present day church of St Buryan
        http://homepages.tesco.net/~k.wasley/buryan.htm



        Translation of the Relics of St. Dyfrig,
        Archbishop of Caerleon, Wales
        --------------------------------------------------
        (also known as Dubricius Dubritius, Dubric, Dyfig, Devereux)

        Main Feast is 14 November

        Born at Madley (?), near Hereford; died c. 545. Saint Dyfrig was an
        important church leader, probably a monk, in southeast Wales and western
        Herefordshire. His earliest foundation was Ariconium (Archenfield,
        Hereford), but his most important centres were at Hentland (Henllan) and
        Moccas in the Wye valley. Dyfrig attracted numerous disciples to the two
        monasteries, and from them founded many other monasteries and churches.

        He was associated with Saint Illtyd and, according to the 7th-century
        vita of Saint Samson, with the island of Caldey for whose monastery he
        appointed Saint Samson (July 28) abbot. Later he consecrated Samson
        bishop. An ancient, but incomplete, inscription at Caldey reads Magl
        Dubr ("the tonsured servant of Dubricius").

        Dyfrig and Saint Deinol (Daniel) were the two prelates who convinced
        Saint David to attend the synod of Brefi. Dyfrig spent the last years of
        his life at Ynys Enlli (Bardsey) and died there.

        In later medieval legends he becomes the 'archbishop of Caerleon'
        (Caerlon-on-Usk) and, according to the unreliable Geoffrey of Monmouth,
        crowns 'King' Arthur at Colchester (he is the high saint of Idylls of a
        King), and the ecclesiastical politics of the 12th century claimed him
        as founder of the Normans' see of Llandaff, where he was one of the four
        titular saints of the cathedral.

        The later vita written by Benedict of Gloucester claims that Dyfrig was
        a disciple of Saint Germanus of Auxerre, but this is unlikely. Legend
        also states that Saint David resigned in his favour as metropolitan of
        Wales.

        The relics of Saint Dyfrig were translated from Bardsey to Llandaff in
        1120. He is the 'Dubric the high saint, Chief of the church in Britain'
        of Tennyson's Coming of Arthur, and the place-name Saint Devereux in
        Herefordshire is a corruption of the saint's name.

        Church dedications to him at Gwenddwr (Powys) and Porlock (Somerset)
        suggest that his disciples were active in the expansion of Christianity
        to the west and southwest, possibly in association with the
        multitudinous children Saint Brychan of Brecknock (Attwater,
        Benedictines, Doble, Delaney, Farmer).

        In art Saint Dubricius is depicted holding two crosiers and an
        archiepiscopal cross. He is venerated in Herefordshire, Monmouthshire,
        and Caldey Island (Roeder).

        Troparion of St Dyfrig tone 1
        Thou art worthily honoured as the Father of Welsh Monasticism. O
        Hierarch Dyfrig,/ labouring to establish true asceticism with thy
        brother in the Faith, Samson of Dol/ whom thou didst raise to the
        dignity of the episcopate./ In thy pastoral love, O Saint,/ pray for us
        that despite our unspiritual lives/ Christ our God will grant us great
        mercy.

        Another Life and Stained Glass Window
        of Saint Dubricius
        http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/dubricbg.html

        Saint Dubricius Home Page
        Interesting papers on mainly Welsh themes
        http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/


        Sources:
        ========

        Attwater, D. (1983). The Penguin Dictionary of Saints, NY:
        Penguin Books.

        Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
        (1947). The Book of Saints. NY: Macmillan.

        Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
        (1966). The Book of Saints. NY: Thomas Y. Crowell.

        Delaney, J. J. (1983). Pocket Dictionary of Saints, NY:
        Doubleday Image.

        Doble, G. H. (1943). St. Dubricius.

        Farmer, D. H. (1997). The Oxford Dictionary of Saints.
        Oxford: Oxford University Press.

        Husenbeth, Rev. F. C., DD, VG (ed.). (1928). Butler's
        Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and Other Principal Saints.
        London: Virtue & Co.

        Roeder, H. (1956). Saints and Their Attributes, Chicago: Henry
        Regnery.
        For All the Saints:
        http://www.saintpatrickdc.org/ss/ss-index.htm

        These Lives are archived at:
        http://groups.yahoo.com/group/celt-saints
        *****************************************
      • ambrois@xtra.co.nz
        Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-= * St. Burian of Cornwall * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
        Message 3 of 14 , May 28 4:39 AM
        • 0 Attachment
          Celtic and Old English Saints           29 May

          =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
          * St. Burian of Cornwall
          * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
          =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=


          St. Burian, Virgin in Cornwall
          ---------------------------------------
          6th century. Saint Buriana was another Irish woman who migrated to
          Cornwall, where Saint Buryan across from the Scilly Island perpetuates
          her name. King Athelstan built a college and church there to house her
          relics (Benedictines, Husenbeth).

          Present day church of St Buryan
          http://homepages.tesco.net/~k.wasley/buryan.htm



          Translation of the Relics of St. Dyfrig,
          Archbishop of Caerleon, Wales
          --------------------------------------------------
          (also known as Dubricius Dubritius, Dubric, Dyfig, Devereux)

          Main Feast is 14 November

          Born at Madley (?), near Hereford; died c. 545. Saint Dyfrig was an
          important church leader, probably a monk, in southeast Wales and western
          Herefordshire. His earliest foundation was Ariconium (Archenfield,
          Hereford), but his most important centres were at Hentland (Henllan) and
          Moccas in the Wye valley. Dyfrig attracted numerous disciples to the two
          monasteries, and from them founded many other monasteries and churches.

          He was associated with Saint Illtyd and, according to the 7th-century
          vita of Saint Samson, with the island of Caldey for whose monastery he
          appointed Saint Samson (July 28) abbot. Later he consecrated Samson
          bishop. An ancient, but incomplete, inscription at Caldey reads Magl
          Dubr ("the tonsured servant of Dubricius").

          Dyfrig and Saint Deinol (Daniel) were the two prelates who convinced
          Saint David to attend the synod of Brefi. Dyfrig spent the last years of
          his life at Ynys Enlli (Bardsey) and died there.

          In later medieval legends he becomes the 'archbishop of Caerleon'
          (Caerlon-on-Usk) and, according to the unreliable Geoffrey of Monmouth,
          crowns 'King' Arthur at Colchester (he is the high saint of Idylls of a
          King), and the ecclesiastical politics of the 12th century claimed him
          as founder of the Normans' see of Llandaff, where he was one of the four
          titular saints of the cathedral.

          The later vita written by Benedict of Gloucester claims that Dyfrig was
          a disciple of Saint Germanus of Auxerre, but this is unlikely. Legend
          also states that Saint David resigned in his favour as metropolitan of
          Wales.

          The relics of Saint Dyfrig were translated from Bardsey to Llandaff in
          1120. He is the 'Dubric the high saint, Chief of the church in Britain'
          of Tennyson's Coming of Arthur, and the place-name Saint Devereux in
          Herefordshire is a corruption of the saint's name.

          Church dedications to him at Gwenddwr (Powys) and Porlock (Somerset)
          suggest that his disciples were active in the expansion of Christianity
          to the west and southwest, possibly in association with the
          multitudinous children Saint Brychan of Brecknock (Attwater,
          Benedictines, Doble, Delaney, Farmer).

          In art Saint Dubricius is depicted holding two crosiers and an
          archiepiscopal cross. He is venerated in Herefordshire, Monmouthshire,
          and Caldey Island (Roeder).

          Troparion of St Dyfrig tone 1
          Thou art worthily honoured as the Father of Welsh Monasticism. O
          Hierarch Dyfrig,/ labouring to establish true asceticism with thy
          brother in the Faith, Samson of Dol/ whom thou didst raise to the
          dignity of the episcopate./ In thy pastoral love, O Saint,/ pray for us
          that despite our unspiritual lives/ Christ our God will grant us great
          mercy.

          Another Life and Stained Glass Window
          of Saint Dubricius
          http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/dubricbg.html

          Saint Dubricius Home Page
          Interesting papers on mainly Welsh themes
          http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/


          Sources:
          ========

          Attwater, D. (1983). The Penguin Dictionary of Saints, NY:
          Penguin Books.

          Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
          (1947). The Book of Saints. NY: Macmillan.

          Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
          (1966). The Book of Saints. NY: Thomas Y. Crowell.

          Delaney, J. J. (1983). Pocket Dictionary of Saints, NY:
          Doubleday Image.

          Doble, G. H. (1943). St. Dubricius.

          Farmer, D. H. (1997). The Oxford Dictionary of Saints.
          Oxford: Oxford University Press.

          Husenbeth, Rev. F. C., DD, VG (ed.). (1928). Butler's
          Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and Other Principal Saints.
          London: Virtue & Co.

          Roeder, H. (1956). Saints and Their Attributes, Chicago: Henry
          Regnery.
           
        • ambrois@xtra.co.nz
          Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-= * St. Burian of Cornwall * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
          Message 4 of 14 , May 30 2:41 AM
          • 0 Attachment
            Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May

            =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
            * St. Burian of Cornwall
            * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
            =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=


            St. Burian, Virgin in Cornwall
            ---------------------------------------
            6th century. Saint Buriana was another Irish woman who migrated to
            Cornwall, where Saint Buryan across from the Scilly Island perpetuates
            her name. King Athelstan built a college and church there to house her
            relics (Benedictines, Husenbeth).

            Present day church of St Buryan
            http://homepages.tesco.net/~k.wasley/buryan.htm



            Translation of the Relics of St. Dyfrig,
            Archbishop of Caerleon, Wales
            --------------------------------------------------
            (also known as Dubricius Dubritius, Dubric, Dyfig, Devereux)

            Main Feast is 14 November

            Born at Madley (?), near Hereford; died c. 545. Saint Dyfrig was an
            important church leader, probably a monk, in southeast Wales and western
            Herefordshire. His earliest foundation was Ariconium (Archenfield,
            Hereford), but his most important centres were at Hentland (Henllan) and
            Moccas in the Wye valley. Dyfrig attracted numerous disciples to the two
            monasteries, and from them founded many other monasteries and churches.

            He was associated with Saint Illtyd and, according to the 7th-century
            vita of Saint Samson, with the island of Caldey for whose monastery he
            appointed Saint Samson (July 28) abbot. Later he consecrated Samson
            bishop. An ancient, but incomplete, inscription at Caldey reads Magl
            Dubr ("the tonsured servant of Dubricius").

            Dyfrig and Saint Deinol (Daniel) were the two prelates who convinced
            Saint David to attend the synod of Brefi. Dyfrig spent the last years of
            his life at Ynys Enlli (Bardsey) and died there.

            In later medieval legends he becomes the 'archbishop of Caerleon'
            (Caerlon-on-Usk) and, according to the unreliable Geoffrey of Monmouth,
            crowns 'King' Arthur at Colchester (he is the high saint of Idylls of a
            King), and the ecclesiastical politics of the 12th century claimed him
            as founder of the Normans' see of Llandaff, where he was one of the four
            titular saints of the cathedral.

            The later vita written by Benedict of Gloucester claims that Dyfrig was
            a disciple of Saint Germanus of Auxerre, but this is unlikely. Legend
            also states that Saint David resigned in his favour as metropolitan of
            Wales.

            The relics of Saint Dyfrig were translated from Bardsey to Llandaff in
            1120. He is the 'Dubric the high saint, Chief of the church in Britain'
            of Tennyson's Coming of Arthur, and the place-name Saint Devereux in
            Herefordshire is a corruption of the saint's name.

            Church dedications to him at Gwenddwr (Powys) and Porlock (Somerset)
            suggest that his disciples were active in the expansion of Christianity
            to the west and southwest, possibly in association with the
            multitudinous children Saint Brychan of Brecknock (Attwater,
            Benedictines, Doble, Delaney, Farmer).

            In art Saint Dubricius is depicted holding two crosiers and an
            archiepiscopal cross. He is venerated in Herefordshire, Monmouthshire,
            and Caldey Island (Roeder).

            Troparion of St Dyfrig tone 1
            Thou art worthily honoured as the Father of Welsh Monasticism. O
            Hierarch Dyfrig,/ labouring to establish true asceticism with thy
            brother in the Faith, Samson of Dol/ whom thou didst raise to the
            dignity of the episcopate./ In thy pastoral love, O Saint,/ pray for us
            that despite our unspiritual lives/ Christ our God will grant us great
            mercy.

            Another Life and Stained Glass Window
            of Saint Dubricius
            http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/dubricbg.html

            Saint Dubricius Home Page
            Interesting papers on mainly Welsh themes
            http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/


            Sources:
            ========

            Attwater, D. (1983). The Penguin Dictionary of Saints, NY:
            Penguin Books.

            Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
            (1947). The Book of Saints. NY: Macmillan.

            Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
            (1966). The Book of Saints. NY: Thomas Y. Crowell.

            Delaney, J. J. (1983). Pocket Dictionary of Saints, NY:
            Doubleday Image.

            Doble, G. H. (1943). St. Dubricius.

            Farmer, D. H. (1997). The Oxford Dictionary of Saints.
            Oxford: Oxford University Press.

            Husenbeth, Rev. F. C., DD, VG (ed.). (1928). Butler's
            Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and Other Principal Saints.
            London: Virtue & Co.

            Roeder, H. (1956). Saints and Their Attributes, Chicago: Henry
            Regnery.

            For All the Saints:
            http://www.saintpatrickdc.org/ss/ss-index.htm

            These Lives are archived at:
            http://groups.yahoo.com/group/celt-saints
          • ambrois@xtra.co.nz
            Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-= * St. Burian of Cornwall * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
            Message 5 of 14 , May 28 8:15 PM
            • 0 Attachment
              Celtic and Old English Saints 29 May

              =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
              * St. Burian of Cornwall
              * St. Dyfrig of Caerleon
              =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=


              St. Burian, Virgin in Cornwall
              ---------------------------------------
              6th century. Saint Buriana was another Irish woman who migrated to
              Cornwall, where Saint Buryan across from the Scilly Island perpetuates
              her name. King Athelstan built a college and church there to house her
              relics (Benedictines, Husenbeth).

              Present day church of St Buryan
              http://homepages.tesco.net/~k.wasley/buryan.htm



              Translation of the Relics of St. Dyfrig,
              Archbishop of Caerleon, Wales
              --------------------------------------------------
              (also known as Dubricius Dubritius, Dubric, Dyfig, Devereux)

              Main Feast is 14 November

              Born at Madley (?), near Hereford; died c. 545. Saint Dyfrig was an
              important church leader, probably a monk, in southeast Wales and western
              Herefordshire. His earliest foundation was Ariconium (Archenfield,
              Hereford), but his most important centres were at Hentland (Henllan) and
              Moccas in the Wye valley. Dyfrig attracted numerous disciples to the two
              monasteries, and from them founded many other monasteries and churches.

              He was associated with Saint Illtyd and, according to the 7th-century
              vita of Saint Samson, with the island of Caldey for whose monastery he
              appointed Saint Samson (July 28) abbot. Later he consecrated Samson
              bishop. An ancient, but incomplete, inscription at Caldey reads Magl
              Dubr ("the tonsured servant of Dubricius").

              Dyfrig and Saint Deinol (Daniel) were the two prelates who convinced
              Saint David to attend the synod of Brefi. Dyfrig spent the last years of
              his life at Ynys Enlli (Bardsey) and died there.

              In later medieval legends he becomes the 'archbishop of Caerleon'
              (Caerlon-on-Usk) and, according to the unreliable Geoffrey of Monmouth,
              crowns 'King' Arthur at Colchester (he is the high saint of Idylls of a
              King), and the ecclesiastical politics of the 12th century claimed him
              as founder of the Normans' see of Llandaff, where he was one of the four
              titular saints of the cathedral.

              The later vita written by Benedict of Gloucester claims that Dyfrig was
              a disciple of Saint Germanus of Auxerre, but this is unlikely. Legend
              also states that Saint David resigned in his favour as metropolitan of
              Wales.

              The relics of Saint Dyfrig were translated from Bardsey to Llandaff in
              1120. He is the 'Dubric the high saint, Chief of the church in Britain'
              of Tennyson's Coming of Arthur, and the place-name Saint Devereux in
              Herefordshire is a corruption of the saint's name.

              Church dedications to him at Gwenddwr (Powys) and Porlock (Somerset)
              suggest that his disciples were active in the expansion of Christianity
              to the west and southwest, possibly in association with the
              multitudinous children Saint Brychan of Brecknock (Attwater,
              Benedictines, Doble, Delaney, Farmer).

              In art Saint Dubricius is depicted holding two crosiers and an
              archiepiscopal cross. He is venerated in Herefordshire, Monmouthshire,
              and Caldey Island (Roeder).

              Troparion of St Dyfrig tone 1
              Thou art worthily honoured as the Father of Welsh Monasticism. O
              Hierarch Dyfrig,/ labouring to establish true asceticism with thy
              brother in the Faith, Samson of Dol/ whom thou didst raise to the
              dignity of the episcopate./ In thy pastoral love, O Saint,/ pray for us
              that despite our unspiritual lives/ Christ our God will grant us great
              mercy.

              Another Life and Stained Glass Window
              of Saint Dubricius
              http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/dubricbg.html

              Saint Dubricius Home Page
              Interesting papers on mainly Welsh themes
              http://www.geocities.com/~dubricius/


              Sources:
              ========

              Attwater, D. (1983). The Penguin Dictionary of Saints, NY:
              Penguin Books.

              Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
              (1947). The Book of Saints. NY: Macmillan.

              Benedictine Monks of St. Augustine Abbey, Ramsgate.
              (1966). The Book of Saints. NY: Thomas Y. Crowell.

              Delaney, J. J. (1983). Pocket Dictionary of Saints, NY:
              Doubleday Image.

              Doble, G. H. (1943). St. Dubricius.

              Farmer, D. H. (1997). The Oxford Dictionary of Saints.
              Oxford: Oxford University Press.

              Husenbeth, Rev. F. C., DD, VG (ed.). (1928). Butler's
              Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and Other Principal Saints.
              London: Virtue & Co.

              Roeder, H. (1956). Saints and Their Attributes, Chicago: Henry
              Regnery.

              These Lives are archived at:
              http://groups.yahoo.com/group/celt-saints
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