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Andrew, Archbishop of Caesarea

LC control 98028013
Descriptive conventionsrda
Personal name headingAndrew, Archbishop of Caesarea
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Variant(s)Andreas, Archbishop of Caesarea, active 6th century-7th century
Andreas, of Caesarea, active 6th century-7th century
Andrew, of Caesarea, active 6th century-7th century
Andreas, Caesariensis, active 6th century-7th century
Beginning date05
Ending date06
Associated placeCappadocia (Turkey)
LocatedKayseri (Turkey)
Profession or occupationBishops
Found inTou en hagiois ontos patros hēmōn Andreou Archiepiskopou Kaisareias Kappadokias Hermēneia eis tēn Apokalypsin tou hagiou apostolou kai evangeliou Iōannou tou theologou, 1596: title page (Andreou Archiepiskopou Kaisareias Kappadokias)
Catholic encyclopedia (Andrew of Caesarea, bishop; 1st half of 6th century; also attributed to 5th-9th centuries; principal work is a commentary on the Apocalypse [i.e. the book of Revelation])
Encyclopedia of the early church, 1992: volume 1, page 38 (Andrew of Caesarea, Bishop of Cappadocian Caesarea, second half of 6th century; wrote a commentary on the Apocalypse, slightly later than that of Oecumenicus)
Clavis patrum Graecorum. Volumen 3, 1979: page 395 (entry number 7478: Andreas Caesariensis; author of Commentarii in Apocalypsin)
Constantinou, Eugenia Scarvelis. Guiding to a blessed end : Andrew of Caesarea and his Apocalypse commentary in the ancient church, 2013: title page (Andrew of Caesarea) page 48 (little can be said about Andrew with certainty except that he was the Archbishop of Caesarea [in central Turkey] in the late sixth or early seventh centuries)
English Wikipedia, viewed February 26, 2021 (Andreas of Caesarea; Andrew; born 563; died 637; Greek theological writer and bishop of Caesarea in Cappadocia (now Kayseri in Turkey). Karl Krumbacher assigned him to the first half of the sixth century. He is variously placed by other scholars, from the fifth to the ninth century. However, today it is unquestionable that his life spanned the late sixth/early seventh centuries)
ICU file (hdg.: Andreas, Abp. of Caesarea, 5th cent.)
Not found inNew Catholic encyclopedia.
Associated languagegrc