Top 10 similar words or synonyms for vitalianus

decentius    0.702264

oratorii    0.695063

aquilinus    0.692050

artemius    0.687690

restitutus    0.686509

fontenaeensis    0.683618

smaragdus    0.681839

valerianus    0.679407

salvianus    0.676833

celadion    0.676365

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for vitalianus

Article Example
Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo On 25 Aug 1616, he was appointed during the papacy of List of popes as Apostolic Nuncio to Emperor.
Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo He served as Titular Archbishop of "Hadrianopolis in Haemimonto" and Apostolic Nuncio to Emperor until his death in May 1617.
Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo Vitaliano Visconti Borromeo or Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo (1591–1617) was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Titular Archbishop of "Hadrianopolis in Haemimonto" (1616–1617) and Apostolic Nuncio to Emperor (1616–1617).
Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo On 4 Jul 1616, he was appointed during the papacy of Pope Paul V as Titular Archbishop of "Hadrianopolis in Haemimonto".
Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo Vitaliano Visconti Borromeo was born in Milan, Italy in 1561.
Vitalianus Visconti Borromeo On 14 Aug 1616, he was consecrated bishop by Giambattista Leni, Bishop of Ferrara, with Galeazzo Sanvitale, Archbishop Emeritus of Bari-Canosa, and Ulpiano Volpi, Archbishop Emeritus of Chieti, serving as co-consecrators.
Nevern Nearby is the Vitalianus Stone, dating from around 500 AD, inscribed in Latin "VITALIANI EMERTO" and in Ogham "vitaliani".
Pope Donus He expanded the clergy of Rome with twelve new priests and five deacons. He also consecrated six bishops for various Sees. One of these may have been Vitalianus of Arezzo.
520 Year 520 (DXX) was a leap year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Consulship of Rusticus and Vitalianus (or, less frequently, year 1273 "Ab urbe condita"). The denomination 520 for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years.
Civitella d'Arna Civitella d'Arna boasts of Umbrian origins, but it was the Etruscans who were chiefly responsible for its development in the 4th century BC. The Ancient name Arna in the Etruscan language meant "river current" and probably referred to its position between the rivers Tiber and Arno. Under Roman rule, it continued to be important and was the seat of a bishop by the end of the 5th century AD, in the last decade of which a Bishop Vitalianus held the see.