Constantine's standard bore what emblem; previous to his victory over Licinius ?

Constantine's standard bore what emblem; previous to his victory over Licinius ? Bibliography:Lactantius, De Mort. Persec. pp. 24 et seq.; Eusebius, Hist. Eccl. viii.-x.; Zosimus, ii. 8-39: Codex Theodosianus, xvi. 8, 1-6, and 9, 1-2; What church uses the same standard flag of Constantine? Most obvious... mostrar más Constantine's standard bore what emblem; previous to his victory over Licinius ?
Bibliography:Lactantius, De Mort. Persec. pp. 24 et seq.;
Eusebius, Hist. Eccl. viii.-x.;
Zosimus, ii. 8-39:
Codex Theodosianus, xvi. 8, 1-6, and 9, 1-2;
What church uses the same standard flag of Constantine?
Most obvious of these is the Greek Orthodox Church, centered in theory in Istanbul to this day, and so it is not surprising that the Church would use the flag.
Actualizar: Constantine's standard bore a Christian emblem; but previous to his victory over Licinius he contented himself with placing Christianity upon a footing of equality with heathendom. Even after his victory over Licinius, Constantine inaugurated a more and more hostile policy toward the Jews; the death penalty... mostrar más Constantine's standard bore a Christian emblem; but previous to his victory over Licinius he contented himself with placing Christianity upon a footing of equality with heathendom.
Even after his victory over Licinius, Constantine inaugurated a more and more hostile policy toward the Jews; the death penalty was ordained for those who embraced the Jewish faith, as well as for Jews versed in the Law who aided them and Judaism is spoken of as an ignominious or as a bestial sect ("secta
Actualizar 2: Moscow began to be referred to as "the Third Rome" (Constantinople being the second), and the Czars saw themselves as successors in the Orthodox world to the Byzantine emperors. Thus the adoption of the double-headed eagle by them. Most obvious of these is the Greek Orthodox Church, centered in theory in... mostrar más Moscow began to be referred to as "the Third Rome" (Constantinople being the second), and the Czars saw themselves as successors in the Orthodox world to the Byzantine emperors. Thus the adoption of the double-headed eagle by them.
Most obvious of these is the Greek Orthodox Church, centered in theory in Istanbul to this day, and so it is not surprising that the Church would use the flag.
Motto before 395 of Βασιλευς Βασιλεων Βασιλευων Βασιλευσιν (King of Kings, ruling over Kings). www.crwflags.com/fotw/flags/gr_byz.html#...
The Roman penal code recognized this cruel penalty from remote times (Aurelius Victor Cæsar, 41). It may have developed out of the primitive custom of "hanging" ("arbori suspendere") on the "arbor infelix," which was dedicated to the gods of the nether world.
Trees were often used for crucifying convicts (Tertullian, "Apologia," viii. 16).
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