Any damn fool can risk his life. Only a true Hero dare risk His Heart!

22 Sep

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The Mighty Commander, having FAITH – SAVING Life!

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Christianity in the Roman Army
The remains of two Christian churches from the early 3rd century have been excavated by archaeologists, and both of them are linked to the Roman army.

The oldest was discovered at Megiddo in Israel in the late 1990s. The church was built in a back room inside of a military fortress that served as the headquarters of the Legio II Traiana (“Trajan’s”) and Legio VI Ferrata (“Ironclad”).

On the floor there is a mosaic depicting two fish as a symbol of Jesus Christ. Any doubt about the room’s use and the identity of its worshipers is removed by inscriptions written in Greek on the mosaics:

“The God-loving Akeptous has offered the table to God Jesus Christ as a memorial.”

“Gaianus, also called Porphyrius, centurion, our brother, has made the pavement at his own expense as an act of liberality. Brutius carried out the work.”

Mosaic on the floor of an early Christian church within the Roman army fortress at Megiddo.

Akeptous is a woman’s name, and the names of several other women were also written on the floor. This indicates women played some role in this church as well, despite having benefactors and a congregation likely made up of soldiers.[8]”

Read more:

How Christianity Spread Throughout The Roman Empire (Europe)

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The Might of Rome

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