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Grigor III Pahlavuni

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Grigor III Pahlavuni
Գրիգոր Գ. Պահլավունի
Installed1113
Term ended1166
PredecessorParsegh of Cilicia
SuccessorNerses IV the Gracious
Personal details
Born1093
Died1166

Grigor III Pahlavuni (Armenian: Գրիգոր Գ. Պահլավունի; also Catholicos Grigor III Pahlavuni or Gregory III of Cilicia) (1093–1166) officially became catholicos of the Armenian Apostolic Church in the year 1113. He is known for his sharakans, which are collections of hymns, and for the several lays he had written during his lifetime. The sharakans written by Pahlavuni typically have strong doctrinal influences and several relate to either the Feast of the Annunciation or Palm Sunday. Two of his better known sharakans are Khorhudn Hanchar and Metsahrash. Pahlavuni earned the nickname “the younger lover of martyrs” because of his love for translating martyrologies from Greek and Latin to Armenian. During his time as catholicos, Grigor III and Pope Innocent II occasionally had some correspondence with one another. Only one of the letters aforementioned still survives as an Armenian translation of a letter from Pope Innocent II to the catholicos.

Grigor III held office as catholicos for a little more than fifty years, and his younger brother Nerses Shnorhali assisted him greatly during this time. Pahlavuni was able to maintain peace within the Cilician Kingdom and the catholicate during a time of instability due to raids from foreign invaders. Because of these foreign invasions, Grigor III chose to seek refuge and moved the catholicate two times; once in 1116 from Karmir Vank at Kesun to its new location in Tsovak, and again in 1149 to Hromgla. Nerses was elected co-catholicos in 1165. After Grigor III retired from his position in office in 1166, Nerses, who would be later referred to as Nerses IV the Gracious or Saint Nerses the Graceful was elected unanimously to succeed him.

Preceded by
Parsegh of Cilicia
Catholicos of the Holy See of Cilicia
1113–1166
Succeeded by
Nerses IV the Gracious

References

  • Hacikyan, Agop J. (2002), Miǰnadar: The Heritage of Armenian Literature, Vol. 2: From the Sixth to the Eighteenth Century, Detroit, Michigan: Wayne State University Press, ISBN 0-8143-3023-1

External links

See also



This page was last edited on 13 July 2019, at 19:52
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