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Large Russian Icon - Christ Pantocrator

Large Russian Icon - Christ Pantocrator

Christ Pantocrator refers to a specific depiction of Christ. The most common translation of Pantocrator is "Almighty" or "All-powerful". In this understanding, Pantocrator is a compound word formed from the Greek words for "all" and the noun "strength" (κρατος). This is often understood in terms of potential power; i.e., ability to do anything, omnipotence. The iconic image of Christ Pantocrator was one of the first images of Christ developed in the Early Christian Church and remains a central icon of the Eastern Orthodox Church. In the half-length image, Christ holds the Gospels in his left hand and makes the gesture of blessing with his right. The Gospels are opened on Matthew 11:28 “Come unto me, all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest.”

  • ID# 16-MIS-77
  • Size 16 in x 21 inches (40 x 53 cm)
  • Age ca. 1870s
  • Origin Central Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera and gilding on gessoed wood
  • Price Price upon request
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - Feodorovskaya Mother of God

Russian Icon - Feodorovskaya Mother of God

The Feodorovskaya Icon of the Mother of God, also known as Our Lady of Saint Theodore and the Black Virgin Mary of Russia is the patron icon of the Romanov Imperial family and one of the most venerated icons in the Upper Volga region. Her feast days are March 27 and August 29.

  • ID# 77-1009-012-204-SP1
  • Size 12 1/4 x 10 1/4 in (31 x 26 cm)
  • Age ca. 1800
  • Origin Volga Region of Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera and gilding on gessoed wood
  • Price $1,200
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - Christ Pantocrator

Russian Icon - Christ Pantocrator

Christ Pantocrator refers to a specific depiction of Christ. The most common translation of Pantocrator is "Almighty" or "All-powerful". In this understanding, Pantocrator is a compound word formed from the Greek words for "all" and the noun "strength" (κρατος). This is often understood in terms of potential power; i.e., ability to do anything, omnipotence. The iconic image of Christ Pantocrator was one of the first images of Christ developed in the Early Christian Church and remains a central icon of the Eastern Orthodox Church. In the half-length image, Christ holds the Gospels in his left hand and makes the gesture of blessing with his right. The Gospels are opened on Matthew 11:28 “Come unto me, all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest.”

The chasted gilt silver revetment cover and halo are hallmarked with 84 zolotniks (875/100) silver purity stamp dating to 1908-1917 and workmaster's initials AC for Moscow master Alexander Sparyshkin

  • ID# 72-1009-012-035-SP1
  • Size 10 1/4 x 8 1/2 inches (26 x 22 cm)
  • Age ca. 1908-1917
  • Origin Moscow, Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera on gessoed wood under gilt silver revetment cover
  • Price $1,200
  • Silver
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - Saint The Unmercenary Healer Panteleimon (Pantaleon)

Russian Icon - Saint The Unmercenary Healer Panteleimon (Pantaleon)

Greatmartyr Panteleimon (or Pantaleon) was the Unmercenary Healer martyred under the reign of Emperor Maximian (ca. 305 A.D.). Saint Panteleimon had been educated as a physician, and he dedicated his life to the suffering, the sick, the unfortunate, and the needy. He treated all those who turned to him without charge, healing them in the name of Jesus Christ. He visited those held captive in prison. These were usually Christians, and he healed them of their wounds. Saint Panteleimon is venerated in the Orthodox Church as a mighty saint and the protector of soldiers. This aspect of his veneration is derived from his first name Pantaleon, which means “a lion in everything”. His second name, Panteleimon, given him at Baptism, which means “all-merciful”, is manifest in the veneration of the martyr as a healer. The connection between these two aspects of the saint is readily apparent in that soldiers, receiving wounds more frequently than others, are more in need of a physician-healer. Christians waging spiritual warfare also have recourse to this saint, asking him to heal their spiritual wounds.

  • ID# 74-1009-012-140-SP1
  • Size 11 3/4 x 10 1/4 in (30 x 26 cm)
  • Age ca. 1870s
  • Origin Central Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera on gessoed wood
  • Price $1,000
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
1812 Russian Icon - Feodorovskaya Mother of God in silvered brass revetment cover

1812 Russian Icon - Feodorovskaya Mother of God in silvered brass revetment cover

The Feodorovskaya Icon of the Mother of God, also known as Our Lady of Saint Theodore and the Black Virgin Mary of Russia is the patron icon of the Romanov Imperial family and one of the most venerated icons in the Upper Volga region. Her feast days are March 27 and August 29.

The silvered brass cover has an inscription dating the icon to 1812.

  • ID# 78-1009-012-205-SP1
  • Size 11 3/4 in x 9 1/2 inches (30 cm x 24 cm)
  • Age ca. 1812, dated on the cover
  • Origin Central Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera on gessoed wood under gilt silver revetment cover
  • Price $975
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - Saint Martyr Charalambos (Haralambos)

Russian Icon - Saint Martyr Charalambos (Haralambos)

Saint Charalambos was an early Christian bishop in Magnesia of Asia Minor. His name Χαράλαμπος means glowing with joy in Greek and he lived during the reign of Septimius Severus (193-211). It is believed that at the time of his martyrdom in 202, Charalambos was 113 years old. Charalambos spread the Gospel in that region for many years but when news of his preaching reached the authorities of the area, the saint was arrested and brought to trial, where he confessed his faith in Christ and refused to offer sacrifice to idols. Despite his advanced age, he was tortured mercilessly. They lacerated his body with iron hooks and scraped all the skin from his body. The saint had only one thing to say to his tormentors: "Thank you, my brethren, for scraping off the old body and renewing my soul for new and eternal life." Many miracles are traditionally attributed to the fragments of his relics, which are to be found in many places in Greece and elsewhere. The miracles have made this saint, considered the most aged of all the martyrs, especially dear to the people of Greece. Saint Charalambos is the holy protector of agriculture and related activities.

  • ID# 75-1009-012-158-SP1
  • Size 10 1/2 x 10 1/2 inches (27 cm x 27 cm)
  • Age ca. 1870s
  • Origin Central Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera on gessoed wood
  • Price $950
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - Three Orthodox Hierarchs with border saints

Russian Icon - Three Orthodox Hierarchs with border saints

The icon depicts the Three Holy Hierarchs of Orthodox Christianity - Gregory the Theologian (known as Gregory of Nazianzus), Basil the Great (known as Basil of Caesarea), and John Chrysostom, surmounted by the Christ blessing from Heavens. They were highly influential bishops of the early church who played pivotal roles in shaping Christian theology. In Eastern Christianity, they are also known as the Three Great Hierarchs and Ecumenical Teachers, while in Roman Catholicism the three are honored as Doctors of the Church. The three are venerated as saints in Eastern Orthodoxy, Catholicism, Anglicanism, and other Christian churches.

The border saints are the Guardian Angel and St. Timothy of Ephesus.

  • ID# 82-1009-012-371-SP1
  • Size 13 3/4 x 11 3/4 inches (35 x 30 cm)
  • Age ca. 1880
  • Origin Old Believer's workshope
  • Materials Egg tempera on gessoed wood
  • Price $950
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian icon - Our Lady of Tikhvin in revetment cover

Russian icon - Our Lady of Tikhvin in revetment cover

Our Lady of Tikhvin (Tikhvinskaya Mother of God) is one of the most celebrated and beautiful wonderworking icons of the Mother of God. Traditionally, it is said to be one of the icons painted by Saint Luke the Evangelist and is a contemporary of the Mother of God herself. The appearance of the icon is celebrated on June 26. The icon has a long history. During the Soviet oppression of the Orthodox Church, the original Theotokos of Tikhvin icon was brought to the USA for safekeeping. In 2004 it was transferred back to Russia to return to its home village of Tikhvin. In the iconographic sense, it is a Hodigitria type with the slightly inclined position of the Mother of God toward the Infant, Who is depicted on the left side of the image. The hand of the Mother of God is raised toward her breast as a sign of silent worship of her Son.

  • ID# 73-1009-012-130-SP1
  • Size 12 1/4 x 10 1/2 in (31 x 27 cm)
  • Age ca. 19th century
  • Origin Central Russia
  • Materials egg tempera on gessoed wood under a parcel gilt and silvered brass revetment cover
  • Price $900
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - the Orthodox Deisis with Christ in Majesty

Russian Icon - the Orthodox Deisis with Christ in Majesty

In Eastern Orthodox art, the Deësis or Deisis (from the Greek for "prayer" or "supplication"), is a traditional iconic representation of Christ in Majesty flanked by the Virgin Mary and St. John the Baptist, and sometimes other saints and angels. Mary and John, and any other figures, are shown facing Christ with their hands raised in supplication on behalf of humanity. The presence of Mary and John is one of the differences with the Western Christ in Majesty, where the Four Evangelists and/or their symbols are more commonly included around Christ.

  • ID# 76-1009-012-179-SP1
  • Size 13 3/4 x 11 1/2 inches (35 x 29 cm)
  • Age ca. second half of the 19th century
  • Origin Provincial Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera on gessoed wood
  • Price $900
  • Orthodox Cross
New Arrival
Russian Icon - St. Seraphim of Sarov and St. Eudokia of Heliopolis

Russian Icon - St. Seraphim of Sarov and St. Eudokia of Heliopolis

Saint Seraphim of Sarov (Серафим Саровский) († 1833), is one of the most renowned Russian monks and mystics in the Orthodox Church who was canonized in 1903. He is generally considered the greatest of the 19th-century startsy (the elders) and, arguably, the first. He is remembered for extending the monastic teachings of contemplation, theoria and self-denial to the layperson, and taught that the purpose of the Christian life was to acquire the Holy Spirit. He was canonized in 1903 in Sarov at the ceremony attended by the Tsar and senior members of the Russian Imperial family.

Saint Eudokia (Eudocia) was a Samarian woman who lived in Heliopolis of Phoenicia (present-day Baalbek, Lebanon). She was a very beautiful pagan and garnered her wealth by attracting wealthy lovers. Eudokia learned about Christianity from a monk by the name of Germanos and asked him if she, too, could be saved from Judgment. Germanos instructed her to remain alone in her chamber for one week, fasting and praying. Eudokia followed his instructions, and at the end of the week, she had a vision about the Archangel Michael that assured her of Christ's love for all people. At age 30, Eudokia commissioned the building of a monastery near Heliopolis and dispensed much of her wealth in various charitable projects. She rejected all of her suitors, and when one persistent suitor named Philostratus was struck down because of his persistence, Eudokia prayed for him until he recovered and then converted to Christianity. Eudokia persuaded many pagans to convert to Christianity and, by her actions, angered Roman officials who had her beheaded in 107 AD.

  • ID# 81-1009-012-369-SP1
  • Size 13 3/4 x 11 3/4 inches (35 x 30 cm)
  • Age ca. 19th century
  • Origin Provincial Russia
  • Materials Egg tempera and gilding on gessoed wood
  • Price $900
  • Orthodox Cross

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