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St. Barnabas icon

Item # 757
Starting At $2.95
  • Description
  • Price
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  • 3" x 4" plaque
    757SM
  • $11.95
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  • 4.5" x 6" plaque
    757MD
  • $19.95
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  • 8" x 10" plaque
    757LG
  • $31.95
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  • 11" x 14" plaque
    757EX
  • $54.95
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  • 15" x 19" mounted
    757CP
  • $199.95
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  • 19" x 24" mounted
    757CH
  • $249.95
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  • 3" x 4" print
    757SMU
  • $2.95
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  • 4.5" x 6" print
    757MDU
  • $6.95
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  • 8" x 10" print
    757LGU
  • $12.95
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  • 11" x 14" print
    757EXU
  • $17.95
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  • 15" x 19" print
    757CPU
  • $49.95
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  • 19" x 24" print
    757CHU
  • $79.95
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  • 29" x 36" mounted
    757C36
  • $475.00
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  • 36" x 48" mounted
    757C48
  • $575.00
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  • 48" x 60" mounted
    757C60
  • $675.00
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  • 28" x 36" print
    757C36U
  • $140.00
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  • 38" X 48" print
    757C48U
  • $195.00
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  • 48" X 60" print
    757C60U
  • $250.00
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Description

Closely associated with St. Paul, St. Barnabas was one of the 72 apostles and an important figure in the early church. These saint icons honor that role. Tradition has St. Barnabas preaching in Alexandria and Rome and the founder of the Cypriote Church. He was stoned to death at Salamis about the year 61.

Monastery Icons offers a saint icons, as well as other Catholic gifts. Shop today.

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Continental US Shipping Charges
Order Total Standard
$0.01-30.00 $8.95
$30.01-50.00 $10.95
$50.01-70.00 $12.95
$70.01-100.00 $16.95
$100.01-150.00 $22.95
$150.01-300.00 $29.95
$300.01 and larger 10% of subtotal

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For 2nd Day Air, add $15.00 to our Standard Rates. Allow 3-4 business days for processing and delivery. For 2nd Day Air shipment of orders over $300.00, call for a quote.

For Next Day Air, add $21.00 to our Standard Rates. Allow 2-3 business days for processing and delivery. For Next Day Air shipment of orders over $300.00, call for a quote.

Non-custom items are shipped promptly; allow extra time when ordering Cathedral Size Icons, Banners, icons of prints in the CP or CH sizes and special large quantities of any item.

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If you are not entirely satisfied with any item, return it to us within 30 days for an exchange or refund. (Exceptions: Only pre-authorized returns for custom items, including banners, CP and CH size icons, cathedral-size icons, and large or customized orders for other items.)

To ensure proper credit for your account, enclose a copy of the invoice in the box with the returned item, and indicate your reason for the return. All items must be returned in sellable condition.

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St. Barnabas

St. Barnabas

Closely associated with St. Paul, St. Barnabas was one of the 72 apostles and an important figure in the early church. Tradition has St. Barnabas preaching in Alexandria and Rome and the founder of the Cypriote Church. He was stoned to death at Salamis about the year 61.

A Jew, born in Cyprus and named Joseph, he sold his property, gave the proceeds to the Apostles, who gave him the name Barnabas, and lived in common with the earliest converts to Christianity in Jerusalem. He persuaded the community there to accept St. Paul as a disciple, was sent to Antioch, Syria, to look into the community there, and brought St. Paul there from Tarsus.

With St. Paul he brought Antioch's donation to the Jerusalem community during a famine, and returned to Antioch with John Mark, his cousin. The three went on a missionary journey to Cyprus, Perga (when John Mark went to Jerusalem), and Antioch in Pisidia, where they were so violently opposed by the Jews that they decided to preach to the pagans. Then they went on to Iconium and Lystra in Lycaonia, where they were first acclaimed gods and then stoned out of the city, and then returned to Antioch in Syria.

When a dispute arose regarding the observance of the Jewish rites, Saints Paul and Barnabas went to Jerusalem, where, at a council, it was decided that pagans did not have to be circumcised to be baptized. On their return to Antioch, St. Barnabas wanted to take John Mark on another visitation to the cities where they had preached, but St. Paul objected because of John Mark's desertion of them in Perga. St. Paul and St. Barnabas parted, and St. Barnabas returned to Cyprus with Mark; nothing further is heard of him, though it is believed his rift with Paul was ultimately healed.

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