- Saint Joan of Arc
. I created this unique and meaningful Handmade necklace designs in honor of Saint Joan of Arc. Express your faith and devotion with this necklace, it's a very powerful piece and a true gift for yourself or someone special.
. Created With:
Beautiful large 57x37mm pendant with an image of Saint Joan of Arc with white; green; pink or blue rhinestones.
This pendant comes with chain.
Materials: Rhinestones & Metal
- All medals come with prayer
. Please note This Necklace its handmade by hands that love to create and use their work to inspire people.
Please, note that handmade products can vary slightly in appearance. I think that it is great because make it uniques and I hope that you feel the same.
. The charms are not waterproof.
. Orders are sent by registered email [CTT-Portugal mail] with track and trace system.
Visit my online shop: www.mariasantissimashop.com
. Thank you for visiting. Enjoy!
- Saint Joan of Arc
Feastday: May 30
Patron of soldiers and France
Canonized By: Pope Benedict XV
St. Joan of Arc is the patroness of soldiers and of France.
Alternative Titles: La Pucelle d’Orléans, Sainte Jeanne d’Arc, The Maid of Orléans
Saint Joan of Arc, byname the Maid of Orléans, French Sainte Jeanne d’Arc or La Pucelle d’Orléans, (born c. 1412 CE, Domrémy, Bar, France—died May 30, 1431, Rouen; canonized May 16, 1920; feast day May 30; French national holiday, second Sunday in May), national heroine of France, a peasant girl who, believing that she was acting under divine guidance, led the French army in a momentous victory at Orléans that repulsed an English attempt to conquer France during the Hundred Years’ War. Captured a year afterward, Joan was burned to death by the English and their French collaborators as a heretic. She became the greatest national heroine of her compatriots, and her achievement was a decisive factor in the later awakening of French national consciousness.
Joan was the daughter of a tenant farmer at Domrémy, on the borders of the duchies of Bar and Lorraine. In her mission of expelling the English and their Burgundian allies from the Valois kingdom of France, she felt herself to be guided by the voices of St. Michael, St. Catherine of Alexandria, and St. Margaret of Antioch. Joan was endowed with remarkable mental and physical courage, as well as a robust common sense, and she possessed many attributes characteristic of the female visionaries who were a noted feature of her time. These qualities included extreme personal piety, a claim to direct communication with the saints, and a consequent reliance upon individual experience of God’s presence beyond the ministrations of the priesthood and the confines of the institutional church.