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My beautiful aunt Prakseda 1935. Brown Sugar StoryBook. Favorites: 1 Views:525 . Thx friends !

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F E A T U R E D ….. in group:

50+ GROUP. October 26.2010.

All images & copyrights belong to me. These images do not belong to the public domain. Found to replicate, reproduce, circulate, distribute, download, manipulate or otherwise use my images without my written consent will be in breach of copyright laws as well as contract laws (for which 3rd parties which are involved may take joint action with me against you). Please honor & respect creative licensing & do not steal my art or anyone else’s. Please do not use this art without written permission from me. Thank you.
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Remembrance is a golden chain
Death tries to break,
but all in vain.
To have, to love, and then to part
Is the greatest sorrow of one’s heart.
The years may wipe out many things
But some they wipe out never.
Like memories of those happy times
When we were all together.
~ Author Unknown

Saint Praxedes is a traditional Christian saint of unknown dates. She is sometimes called Praxedis or Praxed.

Not much is known for sure about Praxedes. According to legend, Praxedes was a Roman virgin, daughter of Saint Pudens, “friend of the Apostles”, and sister of Saint Pudentiana.

Praxedes and Pudentiana, together with presbyter Pastor and Pope Pius I (140–154), built a baptistry in the church present inside their father’s house, and started to baptize pagans. Pudentiana died at the age of sixteen, possibly a martyr, and is buried next to her father Pudens, in the Priscilla catacombs, in via Salaria.

After many years of burying mutilated Christians, visiting the imprisoned, and seeing those she loved suffer, Praxedes died on July 21 of a disputed year, which is now her feast day in the Roman Catholic Church. She was reportedly buried with Pudentiana and Pudens in via Salaria. However, while there is evidence for the life of St. Pudens, there is no direct evidence for either Praxedes or Pudentiana.

A church was built in Praxedes’ honor on the alleged site of her house, to which her relics were taken when it was rebuilt by Pope Paschal I as the present Santa Prassede in c. 822.

Artwork Comments

desktop tablet-landscape content-width tablet-portrait workstream-4-across phone-landscape phone-portrait
desktop tablet-landscape content-width tablet-portrait workstream-4-across phone-landscape phone-portrait

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