SLAVA ICON SAINT DEMETRIUS 41x33

Šifra: E-146-9

Brand: Riznica nacionalnog blaga

The metal parts of this icon for Slava are gilded with 24-karat gold, which is the finest and purest gold on the market.

 

The icon is modeled on Byzantine icon painting. Byzantine icon paintings are the oldest and most detailed icon paintings in the history of Christianity, which means that this icon contains everything, even the smallest details, which were passed down from generation to generation by icon painters since ancient times.

 

An icon that will decorate the wall of your home and glorify the saint who is the guardian of your home. Make your home more beautiful, and fame more cheerful!

In addition to the celebratory purpose, you can also give it to someone as a benevolent gift and protection for the family to whom it is presented.

59,99 USD50,99 USD
Akcija traje od 21.02.2024. 09:02 do 24.02.2024. 09:00
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DETALJNIJE

  • The icon of Saint Dimetrius (Dimitrije) is in the frame
  • Dimensions: 41x33
  • It contains a certificate of the National Treasure Treasury
  • 24 carat gold plating of metal parts
  • The icons are not sanctified!


According to Christianity, the icon should be kept on the east wall of the house!

 

The Holy Great Martyr Demetrius of Thessalonica Mirotochivi was a Christian saint who is believed to have lived in Thessalonica at the beginning of the 4th century. It is celebrated on November 8 according to the Gregorian (new) calendar, that is, on October 26 according to the Julian (old) calendar.

 

In Serbia and Republika Srpska, St. Dimitrije is also celebrated as a baptismal feast day. According to the number of celebrants, Mitrovdan is the fifth celebration in Serbia. The cities in Serbia, Kosovska Mitrovica and Sremska Mitrovica, were named after St. Demetrius the Thessalonian.

 

All Orthodox Christians and the faithful celebrate this great martyr, believing in his healing powers that helped many.

 

Based on the weather on Mitrovdan, it was believed that it would be next summer.

 

According to folklore, the hajduks parted on Mitrovdan for the winter break and met again on Đurđevdan (Đurđevdanak, hajduk meeting; Mitrovdanak, hajduk parting).

 

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