February 11 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics)

February 10Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendarFebruary 12

An Eastern Orthodoxcross

All fixed commemorations below are observed on February 24 by Eastern Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.[note 1]

For February 11th, Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar commemorate the Saints listed on January 29.

. . . February 11 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics) . . .

  • Hieromartyr Blaise, Bishop of Sebaste (316)[1][2][3][4][note 2]
  • The Holy 7 women martyrs and 2 youth, companions of Hieromartyr Blaise of Sebaste (316).[5][note 3]
  • Hieromartyr Lucius of Adrianople (348)[1][6][note 4]
  • Saint Theodora, wife of Emperor Theophilus the Iconoclast (867)[1][3][8][9][10]
  • Saint Blaise the Hieromartyr of Acarnania (Vlasios of Sklavaina) (1006)[11][12][note 5]
  • Saint Calocerus, a disciple of St Apollinaris, whom he succeeded as Bishop of Ravenna, Confessor (c. 130)[7][13](see also: April 18; May 19)
  • Martyrs of North-West Africa, the ‘Guardians of the Holy Scriptures’ (303)[13][note 6][note 7]
  • Martyrs Saturninus, Dativus, Felix, Ampelius, Victoria and Companions (304)[13][14][note 8][note 9](see also: February 12 – Greek)
  • Saint Lazarus of Milan, Archbishop of Milan, he defended his flock from the Ostrogoths.[13][15]
  • Saints Priscus the Bishop, with Castrensis, Tammarus, Rosius, Heraclius, Secundinus, Adjutor, Mark, Augustus, Elpidius, Canion and Vindonius, priests (5th century)[13][note 10]
  • Saint Severinus, a Burgundian who became the Abbot of Agaunum in Switzerland (507)[13][note 11]
  • Saint Desideratus (Désiré), successor of St Avitus as Bishop of Clermont in Auvergne in France (6th century)[13](see also: February 10)
  • Saint Desiderius, Bishop of Vienne and martyr (608)[7][13][note 12]
  • Saint Cædmon of Whitby, monk, hymnographer (c. 680)[1][6][13][16][note 13]
  • Saint Gobnait, abbess of Ballyvourney, Cork, Ireland (7th century)[1][13][17][18][note 14]
  • Saint Gregory II, Pope of Rome (731)[13][note 15]
  • Saint Benedict of Aniane, monastic reformer (821)[1][6][13][note 16]

. . . February 11 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics) . . .

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. . . February 11 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics) . . .