Remigius

Remigius may refer to:

  • Saint Remigius of Reims (died 533), who converted Clovis I, king of the Franks
  • Remigius of Lyon, died 875, archbishop
  • Remigius of Auxerre, died 908, theologian and teacher
  • Nicholas Remy (1534 - 1600), French witch hunter
  • Remigius of Rouen (755-771), archbishop of Rouen and illegitimate son of Charles Martel
  • Remigius de Fécamp, bishop of Lincoln from 1072


The modern French name Remy (name) is associated with the Latin name Remigius.


Other articles related to "remigius":

Remigius Of Lyon
... Remigius (d ... were reaffirmed by the Synod of Langres in 859, which was proof of Remigius' influence ... In the national Synod of Savonières which immediately followed, Remigius presented these canons to Charles the Bald ...
Laudert - Culture and Sightseeing - Buildings
... or sites in Rhineland-Palatinate’s Directory of Cultural Monuments Saint Remigius’s Catholic Church (Kirche St ... Remigius), Mittelstraße 20 – Baroque Revival aisleless church, 1923–1926, architects Ludwig Becker and Anton Falkowski, Mainz Near Bergstraße 29 – water cistern, Art ...
Remigius Van Haanen
... Remigius Adrianus Haanen or Remigius (Remy) van Haanen, (January 5, 1812, Oosterhout - August 13, 1894, Bad Aussee) was a Dutch painter ...
Saint Remigius - Life
... Remigius was born, traditionally, at Cerny-en-Laonnois, near Laon, Picardy, into the highest levels of Gallo-Roman society ... Even before he embraced Christianity, Clovis had showered benefits upon Remigius and the Christians of Reims, and after his victory over the Alamanni in the battle of Tolbiac (probably 496), he ... King Clovis granted Remigius stretches of territory, in which the latter established and endowed many churches ...
Great Milton - History
... The Domesday Book of 1086 records that Remigius de Fécamp, Bishop of Lincoln held a large estate of 31 hides of land at Great Milton ... The estate had presumably belonged to the Diocese of Dorchester, of which Remigius had been consecrated bishop in 1070 ... The see of Dorchester had been absorbed into that of Lincoln in 1072, and Remigius had been translated to Lincoln as bishop of the newly united diocese ...