6 February • yesterday
• prayers
• tomorrow
Memorial of Saint Paul Miki and Companions

Martyrs of Nagasaki

Also known as

• Nagasaki Martyrs
• Saint Paul Miki and Companions
• Saint Peter Baptist and Companions

Profile

Twenty-six Franciscan and Jesuit missionaries and Japanese converts crucified together by order of Toyotomi Hideyoshi.

Following their arrests, they were taken to the public square of Meako to the city's principal temple. They each had a piece of their left ear cut off, and then paraded from city to city for weeks with a man shouting their crimes and encouraging their abuse. The priests and brothers were accused of preaching the outlawed faith of Christianity, the lay people of supporting and aiding them. They were each repeatedly offered freedom if they would renounce Christianity. They each declined.

Antony Deynan
Saint Bonaventure of Miyako
Saint Cosmas Takeya
Saint Francis Blanco
Saint Francis of Nagasaki
Saint Francis of Saint Michael
Saint Gabriel de Duisco
Saint Gaius Francis
Saint Gundisalvus Garcia
Saint James Kisai
Saint Joachim Saccachibara
Saint John Kisaka
Saint John Soan de Goto
Saint Leo Karasumaru
Saint Louis Ibaraki
Saint Martin of the Ascension
Saint Matthias of Miyako
Saint Michael Kozaki
Saint Paul Ibaraki
Saint Paul Miki
Saint Paul Suzuki
Saint Peter Baptist
Saint Peter Sukejiroo
Saint Philip of Jesus
Saint Thomas Kozaki
Saint Thomas Xico

Died

• crucified on 5 February 1597 at Tateyama (Hill of Wheat), Nagasaki, Japan
• the Japanese style of crucifixion was to put iron clamps around the wrists, ankles and throat, a straddle piece was placed between the legs for weight support, and the person was pierced with a lance up through the left and right ribs toward the opposite shoulder

Canonized

8 June 1862 by Pope Pius IX

Videos

YouTube PlayList (Saint Peter Baptist)
YouTube PlayList (Saint Paul Miki)

Reading

Today, I want to be one of the many Pilgrims who come to the Martyrs' Hill here in Nagasaki, to the place where Christians Sealed their fidelity to Christ with the sacrifice of their lives. They triumphed over death in one unsurpassable act of praise to the Lord. In prayerful reflection before the Martyrs' monument, I would like to penetrate the mystery of their lives, to let them speak to me and to the whole Church, and to listen to their message which is still alive after hundreds of years. Like Christ, they were brought close to a place where common criminals were executed. Like Christ, they gave their lives so that we might all believe in the love of the Father, in the saving mission of the Son, in the never-failing guidance of the Holy Spirit. On Nishizaka, on 5 February 1597, twenty-six Martyrs testified to the power of the Cross; they were the first of a rich harvest of Martyrs, for many more would subsequently hallow this ground with their suffering and death.

There is no greater love than this: to lay down one's life for one's friends" (John 15:13). "Unless a grain of wheat falls into the earth and dies, it remains alone, but if it dies, it bears much fruit" (John 12:24). Christians died in Nagasaki, but the Church in Nagasaki did not die. She had to go underground, and the Christian message was passed from parents to Children until the Church came back into the open. Rooted in this Martyrs' Hill, the Church in Nagasaki would grow and bloom, to become an example of faith and fidelity for Christians everywhere, an expression of hope founded in the Risen Christ.

Today, I come to this place as a pilgrim to give thanks to God for the lives and the death of the Martyrs of Nagasaki - for the twenty-six and all the others that followed them - including the newly beatified heroes of Christ's grace. I thank God for the lives of all those, wherever they may be, who suffer for their faith in God, for their allegiance to Christ the Savior, for their fidelity to the Church. Every age - the past, the present and the future - produces, for the edification of all, shining examples of the power that is in Jesus Christ.

Today, I come to the Martyrs' Hill to bear witness to the primacy of love in the world. In this holy place, people of all walks of life gave proof that love is stronger than death. They embodied the essence of the Christian message, the spirit of the Beatitudes, so that all who look up to them may be inspired to let their lives be shaped by unselfish love of God and love of neighbor.

Today, I, John Paul II, Bishop of Rome and Successor of Peter, come to Nishizaka to pray that this monument may speak to modern man just as the crosses on this hill spoke to those who were eye-witnesses centuries ago. May this monument speak to the world forever about love, about Christ!

- Pope John Paul II: Message at Nagasaki, Nishizaka, Japan - 26 February 1981

http://catholicsaints.info/martyrs-of-nagasaki/


Blessed Alfonso Maria Fusco

Profile

Son of Giuseppina Schiavone and Aniello Fusco, the eldest of five children in a pious peasant family. The couple had been unable to have children until a visit to the relics of Saint Alphonsus Maria d' Liguori; there they received the message that they would have a son, name him Alfonso, and that he would led the life of a beati. Confirmed and received his first Communion at age seven, and at eleven he announced his intent to become a priest. Entered the seminary of Nocera dei Pagani on 5 November 1850. Ordained 29 September 1863.

Noted for his devotion to the liturgy, and as a gentle, paternal confessor. In September of 1878, he, Maddalena Caputo of Angri (Sister Crocifissa), and three young women formed what would become the Congregation of the Baptistine Sisters of the Nazarene, devoted to the care and education of poor orphans, abandoned children, and youth at risk; their first house was soon known as the Little House of Providence.

Along with the usual problems of more needs than resources, the new congregation faced serveral internal trials. False accusations were made about Father Alfonso, and Bishop Vitagliano tried to remove him as the congregation's director. The daughter house in Rome tried to break away from the congregation, even locking the doors to the house when Alfonso came to see them. At one point, Cardinal Respighi, Vicar of Rome, recommended that he resign for the good of the congregation. He was, however, vindicated in the end, remained as director, and saw the congregation through it's early, difficult years. Today they work in fifteen countries around the world.

Born

23 March 1839 in Angri, Salerno, diocese of Nocera-Sarno, Italy

Died

6 February 1910 in Angri, Salerno, Italy of natural causes

Beatified

7 October 2001 by Pope John Paul II

Readings

From heaven I will not forget you. I will pray for you always. - Blessed Alfonso's dying words to the Sisters

The Work is God's; I am His worker; God began it. For God I shall continue it. God wanted this Work done. He obliged me to do it. God will provide. - Blessed Alfonso

My daughters, what do you think you have come to the Institute for? You have come here to form a family, a family of saints. This is the scope of our lives to sanctify ourselves through love. - Blessed Alfonso

Let us become saints, following Jesus closely. Daughters, if you live in poverty, in chastity and in obedience, you will shine like the stars up in the heavens. - Blessed Alfonso

Don't worry, my daughters. I am going to Jesus now and He will worry about us! - Blessed Alfonso when the congregation ran out of everything

Video

YouTube PlayList

http://catholicsaints.info/blessed-alfonso-maria-fusco/


Saint Dorothy of Caesarea

Also known as

Dora, Dorothea

Profile

Apochryphal martyr whose story has been beautifully told, and was popular for many years. Having made a personal vow of virginity, she refused to marry, or to sacrifice to idols. She was tried, tortured, and sentenced to death for her faith by the prefect Sapricius. The pagan lawyer Theophilus said to her in mockery, "Bride of Christ, send me some fruits from your bridegroom's garden." Before she was executed, she sent him, by a six-year-old boy who is thought to have been an angel, her headress which had the fragrance of roses and fruits. Seeing this gift, and the miraculous messenger who brought them, Theophilus converted, and was martyred himself. This story has been variously enlarged through the years. In some places, trees are blessed on her feast day because of her connection with a blooming, fruitful miracle.

Died

martyred 6 February 311 at Caesarea, Cappodocia during the persecution of Diocletian

Patronage

• brewers
• brides
• florists
• gardeners
• midwives
• newlyweds
• Pescia, Italy

Representation

• crown of flowers
• crown of roses
• crowned with flowers and surrounded by stars as she kneels before the executioner
• crowned with palm and flower basket, surrounded by stars
• crowned and carrying a flower basket
• in an orchard
• with the Christ-child in an apple tree
• leading the Christ-child by the hand
• maiden carrying a basket of fruit and flowers, especially roses
• roses
• veiled, with flowers in her lap
• veiled, holding apples from heaven on a branch
• with a basket of fruit and the Christ-child riding a hobby horse
• with an angel and wreath of flowers
• with an angel carrying a basket of flowers

Storefront

medals, pendants, holy cards

Video

YouTube PlayList

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-dorothy-of-caesarea/


Saint Amand of Maastricht

Also known as

• Apostle of Belgium
• Apostle of Flanders
• Amand of Belgium
• Amand of Elnone
• Amand of France
• Amandus, Amantius, Amatius

Profile

Lived some time as a hermit, then became a monk at age 20 at the Abbey of Saint Martin at Tours, France. When he took the cowl, his family tried to kidnap him to bring him home for “deprogramming”, but failed. Given a commission to wander and preach, he evangelized in France, Flanders, Carinthia, Gascony, and Germany, sometimes getting beaten by the locals for his trouble. Bishop of Maastricht, Netherlands in 649. Founded several monasteries and convents. Abbot of the monastery at Elnone-en-Pevele, France. Friend and spiritual director of Saint Humbert of Pelagius, and was assisted in his work by Saint Acharius. In his declining years he retired to Elnon Abbey, where he was the spiritual teacher of Saint Chrodobald of Marchiennes, and ended his days as a prayerful monk. His association with brewers and vintners and related fields comes from spending so much time preaching and teaching in beer-making and wine-making regions.

Born

c.584 at Poitou, France

Died

c.679 in the monastery at Elnone-en-Pevele (modern Saint-Amand-les-Eaux), France

Patronage

• against diseases of cattle
• against fever
• against paralysis
• against rheumatism
• against seizures
• against skin diseases
• against vision problems
• Boy Scouts
• bar staff, barkeepers, bartenders
• brewers
• grocers
• hotel keepers, innkeepers
• merchants
• pharmacists, druggists
• vinegar makers
• vine growers
• vintners
• wine-makers
• wine merchants
• 4 cities

Representation

• banner
• chair
• church
• flag
• holding a church
• with a dragon (the sin and evil he drove out by his work)

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-amand-of-maastricht/


Saint Mateo Correa-Magallanes

Also known as

Mateo Correa

Additional Memorial

21 May as one of the Martyrs of the Mexican Revolution

Profile

Attended the seminary at Zacatecas, Mexico on a scholarship, beginning 12 January 1881. Ordained on 20 August 1893. Parish priest, assigned to Concepcion de Oro, Mexico from 1898 to 1905. Close friend of the Pro-Juarez family, he baptized Humberto Pro, and gave First Communion to Blessed Miguel Pro. Re-assigned to Colotlan, Mexico from 1908 to 1910. Following the government's repression of the Church in 1910, he went into hiding. Assigned to Valparaiso, Mexico in 1926.

Arrested while en route to a sick call; when he saw the soldiers approaching, he quickly swallowed the host to prevent desecration. Accused of being part of the armed Cristero rebellion, he was jailed in Zacatecas, and then in Durango, Mexico. While in jail, he heard confessions from other prisoners. When the jail's commander, General Ortiz, demanded to know what the condemned men had said, Father Mateo refused. Martyred for being a priest, and for refusing to break the seal of the confessional.

Born

23 July 1866 at Tepechitlán, Zacatecas, Mexico

Died

shot on 6 February 1927 on the outskirts of Durango City, Durango, Mexico

Canonized

21 May 2000 by Pope John Paul II during the Jubilee of Mexico

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-mateo-correa-magallanes/


Saint Vaast of Arras

Also known as

Foster, Gaston, Vaat, Vedast, Vedastus

Additional Memorial

• 2 January (discovery of relics)
• 7 February (enshrinement of relics)
• 15 July (translation of relics in Cambrai)
• 1 October (translation of relics)

Profile

Hermit. Worked with Saint Remigius to convert the Franks. Priest. Instructed King Clovis in the faith. His miraculous healing of the blind helped convince some of Clovis's pagan court of the power of God (and led to Vaast's patronage against eye trouble). First bishop of Arras, France in 499. Bishop of Cambrai, France c.510. On the night he died, the locals saw a luminous cloud ascend from his house, apparently carrying away Vaast's soul.

Born

c.453 at Limoges, France

Died

539-540 at Arras, France of natural causes

Patronage

• against eye diseases
• children
• children late learning to walk
• disabled people
• Arras, Boulogne and Saint-Omer, France, diocese of

Representation

• bishop raising to life a goose which a wolf has brought to him
• wolf bringing a goose to a bishop; Vaast will use it to feed the poor
• with a child or children at his feet (represents the people brought to the faith in his area)
• chasing a bear out of a church (represents replacing a rough paganism with Christianity)

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-vaast-of-arras/


Blessed Mary Teresa Bonzel

Also known as

• Aline Bonzel
• Maria Theresia
• Regina Christine Wilhelmine Bonzel

Profile

Franciscan tertiary by age 20. She wanted to enter religious life, but her family strongly opposed it. With eight other women she took the veil as part of the new community of Sisters of Saint Francis of Perpetual Adoration, and became its director, taking the name Mother Mary Teresa. By the time of her death the order had sisters all over the world, and had established schools, hospitals, and orphanages.

Born

17 September 1830 at Olpe, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany as Aline Bonzel

Died

6 February 1905 at Olpe, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany of natural causes

Beatified

• 10 November 2013 by Pope Francis
• the beatification recognition was celebrated at the cathedral of Paderborn, Germany with Cardinal Angelo Amato presiding
• her beatification miracle involved the cure of a four-year-old boy in Colorado Springs, Colorado

Readings

To become all to all. - Mother Mary's personal motto

http://catholicsaints.info/blessed-mary-teresa-bonzel/


Blessed Francesco Spinelli

Profile

As a child, Francesco would put on puppet shows for other kids. With his mother, he would visit and help the poor and sick in his city. Francesco studied in Bergamo, Italy, and ordained as a priest in 1875. Later that year, while in Rome, Italy to celebate the Jubilee, he had a vision of women continually adoring the Blessed Sacrament. Back in Bergamo he began teaching in the seminary by day, running an evening school for the poor of his parish by night. On 15 December 1882 he realized the fulfillment of his vision when he helped found the Sisters Adorers of the Blessed Sacrament in Bergamo. Transferred to the diocese of Cremona, Italy on 4 April 1889 where the Sisters cotninue their work of adoring Christ in the Eucharist and in their care for their poor.

Born

14 April 1853 in Milan, Italy

Died

6 February 1913 in Rivolta d'Adda, Cremona, Italy of natural causes

Beatified

21 June 1992 by Pope John Paul II at the Marian Shrine of Caravaggio

http://catholicsaints.info/blessed-francesco-spinelli/


Saint Brinolfo Algotsson

Also known as

Brynolf

Profile

Born to the nobility, the son of Algot Brynolfsson. Educated at the cathedral of Skara, Sweden, and in Paris, France where he heard lectures by Saint Thomas Aquinas; Brinolfo was noted all his life for his learning. Had an extensive background in theology and canon law. Dean of the Linköping chapter and bishop of Skara in 1278; he served for over 38 years. Active in the political life of the country, Brinolfo worked to ensure that the needs and teachings of the Church became part of public policy. He supported missionaries in Sweden. When his work ran afoul of the absolutist King Magnus Ladulas c.1288, Brinolfo was forced briefly into exile. Wrote on theology, church administration, and poetry for feasts and holy days.

Died

6 February 1317 in Skara, Sweden of natural causes

Canonized

• Saint Bridget of Sweden received a vision that revealed the holiness of Brinolfo
• c.1498 by Pope Alexander VI

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-brinolfo-algotsson/


Saint Mel of Ardagh

Also known as

Mael, Melchno, Melis

Profile

Son of Conis and Saint Darerca, one of their nineteen children. Brother of Saint Melchu. Nephew of Saint Patrick. Travelled with Patrick and helped evangelize Ireland. Ordained bishop of Ardagh, Ireland by Patrick. Reputed to have professed Saint Brigid of Ireland as a nun. He supported himself by working with his hands, and gave to the poor anything beyond the bare minimum.

Because Mel lived with his aunt, Lupait, and helped on her farm, slanderous gossip developed about their relationship. Patrick came to investigate. To prove that God was on their side, Mel and Lupait each prayed for help and then performed a miracle - Mel plowed up a live fish from the farm land, and Lupait packed around a live coal without being burned.

Born

British Isles

Died

c.489 of natural causes

Patronage

• Ardagh, Ireland, diocese of
• Ardagh and Clonmacnois, Ireland, diocese of

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-mel-of-ardagh/


Saint Guethenoc

Also known as

Guéhénec, Guéhenneuc, Guéhenocus, Guéneuc, Guennec, Guénoc, Guethenoc, Guéthénoc, Guéthnec, Gueveneux, Guézennec, Guinau, Guinnous, Guinou, Guithénoc, Guithern, Gwezheneg, Hinec, Ithizieux, Izinieux, Venec, Veneuc, Vennec, Venoc, Vinec, Wéthénoc, Wihenoc

Profile

Son of Saint Fragan and Saint Gwen; brother of Saint Jacut and Saint Gwenaloe. Spiritual student of Saint Budoc. With Jacut, he was driven from Britain to Brittany in the 5th century by invading Saxons.

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-guethenoc/


Saint Hildegund

Also known as

Hilda, Hildegundis

Profile

Born to the 12th-century German nobility, the daughter of Count Herman of Lidtberg. Countess, married to Count Lothair. Mother of three, one of whom died in his youth; the other two were Blessed Herman Joseph and Blessed Hadewych. Widowed, in 1178 she turned her castle at Meer, Germany, a former fortress, into a Premonstratensian convent. Against strong family opposition, she and her daughter joined the Order. Prioress of the convent.

Died

6 February 1183 of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-hildegund/


Saint Guarinus of Palestrina

Profile

Born to the Italian nobility. Priest. Canon of the catehdral of Bologna, Italy. Augustinian canon c.1104. Chosen bishop of Pavia, Italy c.1139, but adamantly refused the appointment, citing his inadequacy to the task. Elevated to cardinal-bishop of Palestrina in 1144 by Pope Lucius II.

Born

c.1080 in Bologna, Italy

Died

1159 of natural causes

Canonized

by Pope Alexander III

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-guarinus/


Blessed Angelus of Furci

Profile

Augustinian hermit. Studied at Paris, France. Taught theology at Naples, Italy. Preacher, known for his great learning. Refused multiple bishoprics.

Born

1246 at Furci, in the Abruzzi region, diocese of Chieti, Italy

Died

6 February 1327 at Naples, Italy

Beatified

20 December 1888 by Pope Leo XIII (cult confirmed)

http://catholicsaints.info/blessed-angelus-of-furci/


Blessed Diego de Azevedo

Profile

Courtier to Prince Ferdinand. He was sent to escort the fiance' of the prince, but when Diego arrived he found that she had recently died. He heard Saint Dominic de Guzman preaching, and decided to give up court life for religious. He travelled with Saint Dominic and became one of the first Dominicans. Bishop of Osma, Spain in 1201.

Died

30 December 1207 of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/blessed-diego-de-azevedo/


Saint Ina of Wessex

Also known as

Ine, Ini, Im

Profile

King of Wessex (in modern England) from 688 to 726. Married to Saint Ethelburga of Wessex. Restored Glastonbury Abbey. In 726, Ina abdicated his throne, and he and Ethelburgh moved to Rome, Italy where he spent his remaining days as a penitential monk.

Born

in Wessex, England

Died

727 at Rome, Italy of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-ina-of-wessex/


Saint Relindis of Eyck

Also known as

• Relindis of Maaseik
• Renildis, Renula, Renule

Profile

She and her sister Herlindis were nuns in Valenciennes in northern France. An artist, Relindis was known for her painting and embroidery. Abbess in Maaseik, Belgium.

Died

c.750 in Tongres, Brabant, Astrasia (in modern Belgium) of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-relindis-of-eyck/


Saint Ethelburga of Wessex

Profile

Queen of Wessex (part of modern England) from 688 to 726, married to Saint Ina of Wessex. Late in life, Ina abdicated, and the couple moved to Rome, Italy where they spent their time caring for English pilgrims, and praying at the tombs of the saints.

Born

England

Died

Rome, Italy of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-ethelburga-of-wessex/


Saint Theophilus the Lawyer

Also known as

• Theophilus Scholasticus
• Theophilus of Caesarea

Profile

Pagan lawyer brought to the faith through a miracle received through the intervention of Saint Dorothy of Caesarea. Martyr.

Born

beheaded in 300 in Caesarea, Cappadocia (in modern Turkey)

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-theophilus-the-lawyer/


Saint Jacut

Profile

Son of Saint Fragan and Saint Gwen; brother of Saint Guethenoc and Saint Gwenaloe. Spiritual student of Saint Budoc. With Guethenoc, he was driven from Britain to Brittany in the 5th century by invading Saxons.

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-jacut/


Saint Melchu of Armagh

Profile

Son of Conis and Saint Darerca, one of their nineteen children. Brother of Saint Melchu. Nephew of Saint Patrick. Travelled with Patrick and helped evangelize Ireland. Ordained bishop of Armagh, Ireland by Patrick.

Born

British Isles

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-melchu-of-armagh/


Saint Silvanus of Emesa

Also known as

Silvano

Profile

Bishop of Emesa, Phoenicia for 40 years. Martyred in the persecutions of Maximian.

Died

thrown to wild animals c.311 in Emesa, Phoenicia (modern Homs, Syria)

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-silvanus-of-emesa-6-february/


Saint Tanco of Werden

Also known as

Tancho, Tanchon, Tatta

Profile

Born

Ireland

Died

808

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-tanco-of-werden/


Saint Gerald of Ostia

Profile

Benedictine monk. Prior of Cluny Abbey. Bishop of Ostia, Italy. Papal legate to France, Spain and Germany. Imprisoned by the German emperor, Henry V.

Died

1077

Patronage

Velletri, Italy

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-gerald-of-ostia/


Saint Mucius the Lector

Profile

Lector for bishop Saint Silvanus of Emesa, Phoenicia. Martyred with Silvanus during the persecutions of Maximian.

Died

thrown to wild animals c.311 in Emesa, Phoenicia (modern Homs, Syria)

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-mucius-the-lector/


Saint Luke the Deacon

Profile

Deacon for and martyred with Bishop Silvanus of Emesa, Phoenicia. Martyred in the persecutions of Maximian.

Died

thrown to wild animals c.311 in Emesa, Phoenicia (modern Homs, Syria)

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-luke-the-deacon/


Saint Antholian of Auvergne

Also known as

Antoliano, Anatolianus

Profile

Martyred in the persecutions of Valerian and Gallienus.

Died

c.265 in Auvergne, France

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-antholian-of-auvergne/


Saint Amand of Nantes

Also known as

Amandus, Amantius, Amatius

Profile

Founder and first abbot of the monastery at Nantes, France.

Died

7th century of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-amand-of-nantes/


Saint Amand of Moissac

Also known as

Amandus, Amantius, Amatius

Profile

Founder and first abbot of the monastery of Moissac, France.

Died

644 of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-amand-of-moissac/


Saint Mun of Lough Ree

Profile

Fifth-century bishop in Ireland, consecrated by his uncle, Saint Patrick. In later life he retired to live as a hermit on the island of Lough Ree, Ireland.

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-mun-of-lough-ree/


Saint Victorinus of Auvergne

Profile

Martyred in the persecutions of Valerian and Gallienus.

Died

c.265 in Auvergne, France

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-victorinus-of-auvergne/


Saint Andrew of Elnone

Profile

Monk. Spiritual student of Saint Amandus of Maastricht at Elnone-en-Pevele, France. Abbot there.

Died

c.690

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-andrew-of-elnone/


Saint Liminius of Auvergne

Profile

Martyred in the persecutions of Valerian and Gallienus.

Died

c.265 in Auvergne, France

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-liminius-of-auvergne/


Saint Cassius of Auvergne

Profile

Martyred in the persecutions of Valerian and Gallienus.

Died

c.265 in Auvergne, France

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-cassius-of-auvergne/


Saint Maximus of Auvergne

Profile

Martyred in the persecutions of Valerian and Gallienus.

Died

c.265 in Auvergne, France

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-maximus-of-auvergne/


Blessed Francesca of Gubbio

Profile

Franciscan tertiary.

Died

1360 of natural causes

http://catholicsaints.info/blessed-francesca-of-gubbio/


Saint Saturninus

Profile

Martyr.

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-saturninus-6-february/


Saint Theophilus

Profile

Martyr.

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-theophilus-6-february/


Saint Revocata

Profile

Martyr.

http://catholicsaints.info/saint-revocata/


Also celebrated but no entry yet

• Antimo of Urbino
• Antoliano
• Dorothy of Alexandria
• Francesco Spinelli
• Julian of Emesa
• Pietro di San Dionigi
• Renilde
• Teresa Fernandez


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