various Saints on this day

November according to -saints



Archduke Albert with His Patron Saint, Albert of Louvain
St. Amelberga of Sustern
Saint Amelberga of Susteren

Saint Amelberga of Susteren was the Benedictine abbess of Susteren AbbeyNetherlands in the 9th century AD; she died about 900 AD. Her remains are kept in the former abbey church in Susteren, which was dedicated to her in the 19th century. Her feast is celebrated on November 21.[1]

Saint Amelberga of Susteren should not be confused with St. Amalberga of Maubeuge, or the virgin St. Amalberga of Temse.

cross and rose 3Prince of Cornwall, England, and confessor. He was the son of Constantine, chieftain of Cornwall. Llangerew, in Clwyd, Wales, honors Digain.
St. Gelasius I

I am Gelasius (Galasius), the African, Roman born Latin Rite Pope. I was elected as chief priest of the Church, Archbishop
of Rome, in 492 A.D. and among the first serving as Vicar of Christ. Previously, I served as archdeacon for Felix III.
My administration saw stresses in relations with the Eastern Emperor of the formerly Roman empire, Anastasius I.
I taught the separation of spiritual and earthly powers. The former is superior, the temporal later. I despised teachings with which I vehemently disagreed (e.g. the Henoticon). [  ]

Saint Heliodorus (Italian: Sant’Eliodoro; died c. 390 AD) was the first bishop of Altinum (Altino) in the 4th century. He was born in Dalmatia.[1] Like Chromatius, he was a disciple of Valerianus, the bishop of Aquileia.[2]

He accompanied Saint Jerome on his voyage to the Holy Land, and is mentioned in Jerome’s letters.[1][2][3] After the death of his mother, Heliodorus went to Italy and was made bishop of Altino.[1] He attempted to counter Arianism in his see, and assisted at the Council of Aquileia (381).[1] Saint Nepotian, a nephew of Saint Heliodorus, was ordained by the bishop after leaving his position as an officer in the imperial bodyguard.[4]

A legend, composed around the 10th century and incorporating elements from other saints’ hagiographies, states that Liberalis of Treviso was educated in the Christian faith by Heliodorus.[5] The legend goes on to state that, faced with growing opposition from both Arianism and paganism in the see, Heliodorus retired as bishop and lived as a hermit on a desert island in the lagoons near Altino, entrusting the see to a man named Ambrose.[5] Worried about Ambrose’s ability to handle the rise of Arianism in the see, Liberalis decided to find Heliodorus and convince him to come back to his see, but died on the way, and was later venerated as a saint. [     ]



Archduke Albert with His Patron Saint, Albert of Louvain  By Peter Paul Rubens –, Public Domain,