Orthodox Saints of the Pre-Schism See of Rome
ANTIOCHUS, a martyr for whom the town and island of Sant'Antioco in Sardina are named. St. Antiochus was apparently a travelling physician and evangelist, arrested during the reign of the Emperor Hadrian (r. 117–138). He was sentenced to forced labour on the island of Sulci, now Sant'Antioco, and eventually beaten to death as an example for the other prisoners.
AUTBERT, a (possibly the seventh) Bishop of Cambrai-Arras (northern France) in late seventh century St. Aubert had received monastic tonsure at the Abbey of SS. Peter and Paul of Luxeuil (abbaye Saint-Pierre et Saint-Paul de Luxeuil), and prior to episcopal consecration founded the Abbey of St. Vaast in Arras, Pas-de-Calais.
EDBURGH (EDBURGA), a seventh century nun at Lyminge in Kent, England. Nothing further is known of her life.
EDBURGH (EDBURGA) of THANET, the only daughter of King Centwine and Queen Engyth of Wessex. She received Monastic Tonsure at Minster-in-Thanet and became a disciple of St. Mildred of Thanet (13th July), whom she succeeded as Abbess in 716, ruling Minster-in-Thanet until her repose in 751.
EINHILD (EINHILDIS) and ROSWINDA, (Eighth Century), nuns at Hohenburg Abbey in Alsace. St. Einhild went on to serve as Abbess of Niedermünster near Hohenburg. St. Roswinda, was St. Odilia’s (vide infra) sister, who was also at Hohenburg Abbey.
JUDOCUS (JUDDOC, JOSSE, JOOST), a member of the Bretton nobility, and either the son or brother of King St. Judicäel of Brittany (17th December). Following a pilgrimage to Rome, St. Judocus renounced his title, was ordained to the priesthood, and then spent the rest of his life as a hermit where the commune of Saint-Josse-sur-Mer, Pas-de-Calais, France is located today. St. Judocus reposed circa 668.
LUCY of SYRACUSE, a young Christian maiden whose mother had betrothed her to a pagan man. When St. Lucy rejected her bridegroom, he denounced her to the governor of Sicily who had her arrested. St. Lucy was subjected to torture which included her eyes being gouged out, she was then surrounded by wood which was set alight, however, the fire extinguished itself, and she was stabbed to death.
Troparion of St. Lucy of Syracuse — Tone V
Wearing the radiant cloak of virginity
And being betrothed to the Lifegiver Christ
You forsook the love of your earthly betrothed
O Lucy Virgin-Martyr
Therefore as a bridal gift
You have brought to Christ the outpouring of your blood
You also intercede to Him for us all!
ODILIA (OTILIA, OTHILIA), said to have been born blind and rejected by her noble family, St. Odilia was adopted by a monastery where tradition says her sight was restored as she received the sacrament of baptism. St. Odilia was the foundress of Hohenburg Abbey, where she was later joined by her sister, St. Roswinda (vide supra). St. Odilia reposed circa 720.
TASSIO, a Bavarian duke, and founder and endower of many monasteries and churches. St. Tassio retired to live his later life as a monk at Jumièges Abbey in Normandy, and reposed circa 794.
WIFRED, a monk and later Abbot of the Abbey of St. Victor of Marseilles.
St. Wifred reposed in 1021.
Prior to the Schism the Patriarchate of Rome was Orthodox, and fully in communion with the Orthodox Church. As Saint John of Shanghai and San Francisco +1966 said “The West was Orthodox for a thousand years, and her venerable Liturgy is far older than any of her heresies”.
Details of British Saints excerpted from Orthodox Saints of the British Isles.
Details of continental saints from these sources.
In many cases there are several spelling versions of the names of saints from the British Isles. I use the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography version as the primary version with the more prevalent version in parenthesis e.g. Ceadda (Chad) of Lichfield.