Tuesday, November 1, 2011

Saint Valentine\'s Day wallpapers

Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentines Day wallpapers
Saint Valentine (in Latin, Valentinus) is the name of several (14 in all) martyred saints of ancient Rome. The name "Valentine", derived from valens (worthy, strong, powerful), was popular in Late Antiquity.[2] Of the Saint Valentine whose feast is on February 14, nothing is known except his name and that he was buried at the Via Flaminia north of Rome on February 14. It is even uncertain whether the feast of that day celebrates only one saint or more saints of the same name. For this reason this liturgical commemoration was not kept in the Catholic calendar of saints for universal liturgical veneration as revised in 1969.[3] But "Martyr Valentinus the Presbyter and those with him at Rome" remains in the list of saints proposed for veneration by all Catholics.[4]

In the Eastern Orthodox Church, Saint Valentine the Presbyter is celebrated on July 6,[5] and Hieromartyr Saint Valentine (Bishop of Interamna, Terni in Italy) is celebrated on July 30.[6] Notwithstanding that, conventionally, members of the Greek Orthodox Church named Valentinos (male) or Valentina (female) celebrate their name on February 14, according to the Typikon of the Great Church of Christ (Τυπικὸν τῆς Μεγάλης τοῦ Χριστοῦ ᾽Εκκλησίας) Saint Valentine is not venerated on July 6,[7] nor on July 30.[8] In fact, there exists no Saint Valentine in the "Greek Orthodox Church"