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Catherine, of Siena, Saint, 1347-1380

LC control no.n 79011075
Descriptive conventionsrda
Personal name headingCatherine, of Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
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Variant(s)Benincasa, Caterina, Saint, 1347-1380
Catalina, de Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Catarina, of Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Caterina, da Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Caterina da Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Caterina, van Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Catharina, Senensis, Saint, 1347-1380
Catharine, of Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Catherine, de Sienne, Saint, 1347-1380
Chatarina, da Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Chaterina, da Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Katharina, von Siena, Saint, 1347-1380
Katherina, vander Seyn, Saint, 1347-1380
Siena, Caterina da, Saint, 1347-1380
Birth date1347
Death date1380
Found inDoornik, N.G.M. van. Een vrouw die niet zweeg in de kerk, Caterina van Siena, 1980 (subj.) t.p. (Caterina van Siena)
La carrière politique de sainte Catherine de Sienne, 1939.
Una serie de pinturas cuzqueñas de Santa Catalina de Siena, 1998: t.p. (Santa Catalina de Siena)
Libro della divina dottrina, ca. 1475: leaf 2r (Sancta Chaterina da Siena suora del Terzo Ordine de Sancto Dominico) leaf 137r (Chatarina da Siena)
La verità dell'amore, 2007: t.p. (Caterina da Siena) p. 67 (Catarina)
Wikipedia, 09-22-2016: (Saint Catherine of Siena, T.O.S.D. (b. March 25, 1347 in Siena; d. April 29, 1380 in Rome), was a tertiary of the Dominican Order and a Scholastic philosopher and theologian; she also worked to bring the papacy of Gregory XI back to Rome from its displacement in France and to establish peace among the Italian city-states; since 18 June 1939, she is one of the two patron saints of Italy, together with St. Francis of Assisi; on 3 October 1970, she was proclaimed a Doctor of the Church by Pope Paul VI, and on 1 October 1999, Pope John Paul II named her as one of the six patron saints of Europe, together with Benedict of Nursia, Saints Cyril and Methodius, Bridget of Sweden and Edith Stein; three genres of work by Catherine survive: her major treatise is The Dialogue of Divine Providence (this was probably begun in October 1377, and was certainly finished by November 1378); her letters are considered one of the great works of early Tuscan literature; 26 prayers of Catherine of Siena also survive, mostly composed in the last eighteen months of her life)