Saint John

Saint John commonly refers to two (perhaps three) founding Saints of Christian religious doctrine:

  • John the Baptist, also known as John of Jerusalem, who baptised Jesus at the start of Jesus' ministry.
  • John the Apostle, one of the twelve apostles of Jesus, who is traditionally (but controversially) identified with the Evangelist, below (see Authorship of the Johannine works).
    • John the Evangelist, to whom the Gospel of John is attributed, often along with 1 John, 2 John, 3 John, and Revelation. Another name given to the author of the Book of Revelation is John of Patmos.

Saint John or St. John may also refer to the following people, places, institutions or organizations:

Saints

  • Saint John Chrysostom (347-407), Archbishop of Constantinople
  • Saint John Cassian (c. 360-433)
  • Saint John I, Pope John I (523-526)
  • Saint John of Ephesus (c. 505 - c. 585)
  • Saint John Climacus (c. 579-649), also known as John of the Ladder, John Scholasticus and John Sinaites
  • Saint John of Damascus (c. 676-749), revered Father of the Church
  • Saint John of Beverley (d. 721) in Beverley, England.
  • Saint John of Rila (876 - c. 946), also known as Ivan Rilski, Bulgarian hermit
  • Saint John of Matha (1169-1218), French founder of the Trinitarian Order
  • Saint John of Nepomuk (c. 1340-1396)
  • Saint John of Capistrano (1386-1456), also known as Giovanni da Capistrano
  • Saint John Fisher (1469-1535), Bishop of Rochester, professor at Cambridge
  • Saint John of God (1495-1550)
  • Saint John of Avila (1500-1569)
  • Saint John of the Cross (1542-1591), Spanish mystic
  • Saint John Sarkander (1576-1620), Moravian priest
  • Saint John Baptist de la Salle (1651-1719), the patron saint of teachers (also known by his French name, Jean-Baptiste de la Salle)
  • Saint John Neumann (1811-1860), Bishop of Philadelphia
  • Saint John Bosco (1815-1888), also known as Giovanni Melchior Bosco

Other

  • Oliver St. John (c. 1598-1673), English statesman and judge
  • Henry St John, 1st Viscount Bolingbroke (1678–1751), English statesman and philosopher
  • John St. John (1833-1916), U.S. politician
  • Ian St. John, former footballer and now pundit
  • Austin St John, American actor
  • Bridget St. John, British singer
  • Kate St. John, British musician and composer
  • Spencer St. John, British Consul in Brunei (19th century)
  • Thomas St. John, U.S. Orthopaedic Surgeon

Places

Place names (including the spellings "Saint Johns" and "Saint John's")

Antigua and Barbuda

  • St. John's, Antigua and Barbuda

Canada

  • Saint John in Saint John County, New Brunswick
  • Saint John (electoral district) federal electoral district in Canada.
  • St. John's, Newfoundland and Labrador
  • St. Johns and Fort St-Jean, former name of Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu, Quebec
  • St. Johns riding, a riding in North Winnipeg.
  • St. John River, eastern North America
St. John School

United Kingdom

  • St. John's, South Yorkshire, England
  • St. John's, London, England
  • St John's Wood, London, England
  • St. John's, Isle of Man

United States

  • St. John, Indiana
  • St. John, Kansas
  • St. John, Maine
  • St. John, Missouri
  • St. John, North Dakota
  • St. John, Washington
  • St. Johns, Arizona
  • St. Johns County, Florida
  • St. Johns River, Florida
  • St. Johns, Michigan
  • St. Johns, Illinois
  • Saint John, United States Virgin Islands

Other countries

  • Saint John's Island, Singapore
  • Svatý Jan pod Skalou (Saint John Under the Rock), a village in central Bohemia, Czech Republic

Organizations and institutions

  • Order of Knights of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem or Knights Hospitaller, named after Saint John of Jerusalem aka John the Baptist
  • Order of St. John, a 19th century revival of the Knights Hospitaller
  • St John Ambulance, charitable organization dedicated to medical first aid, under the direction of the Order of St. John

Church of England Schools

  • St John's Church of England School, London
  • St John's School, Billericay

Other

  • Saint John's Arms, a symbol.
  • St. John (comic book publisher).

Other disambiguation pages

  • St. John's Cathedral (disambiguation)
  • Saint John's Church (disambiguation)
  • Saint John's College (disambiguation)
  • Saint John Parish (disambiguation)
  • Saint John's University (disambiguation)

In other languages

  • Saint-Jean (disambiguation) (French)
  • San Giovanni (disambiguation) (Italian)
  • San Juan (disambiguation) (Spanish)
  • São João (disambiguation) (Portuguese)
  • St. Johann (disambiguation) (German)

This page about St John includes information from a Wikipedia article.
Additional articles about St John
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Images of St John

. There are also other vivariums related to a terrarium, for example a paludarium or a riparium. John may also refer to the following people, places, institutions or organizations:. There are various forms of terraria, including:. Saint John or St.
. Saint John commonly refers to two (perhaps three) founding Saints of Christian religious doctrine:. Many kinds of plants are suitable for a terrarium, including bromeliads, African Violets and Crassulaceae.

Johann (disambiguation) (German). Animals commonly held in terrarium include reptiles, amphibians, insects, spiders, and scorpions. St.
. São João (disambiguation) (Portuguese). The traditional method consists of placing a fan at a low level and another at a high level, thus allowing air circulation. San Juan (disambiguation) (Spanish). Ventilation is important for the renewal of the air but also to avoid the stagnation of humid and vitiated air, favourable of the development of moulds and bacteria (especially in wet and hot terrariums).

San Giovanni (disambiguation) (Italian). In the case of some animals, a frontal opening is preferable because accessing by the top recalls to these species the arrival of a predator, and generates some stress. Saint-Jean (disambiguation) (French). Access inside terrarium is necessary for maintenance, to take care of the plants and animals, or addition and withdrawal of food. Saint John's University (disambiguation).
. Saint John Parish (disambiguation). The choice of the substrate depends on the needs of the plants (type of ground), or of the animals (need to dig galleries for example), moisture (resistance to mould, conservation of water), if it's dangerous (risk of absorption by an animal) and aesthetic aspect.

Saint John's College (disambiguation). Most used subtrates are : common soil, small pebbles, sand, peat, chips of various trees, vegetable fibres (of coconut for example), or a combination of them. Saint John's Church (disambiguation).
. John's Cathedral (disambiguation). The regulation of humidity can be done by several means:. St. Many plants and animals have quite limited tolerance to the variation of moisture.

John (comic book publisher).
. St. Such variation need to be coherent to those found in the natural habitats of the species. Saint John's Arms, a symbol. Similar to lighting, a decrease in temperature might be needed for the simulated night periods, thus keeping living species healthy. St John's School, Billericay. Heating can be provided by several means, all of which are usually controlled by a thermostat:.

St John's Church of England School, London. The temperature can be a very important parameter for species that cannot adapt to other conditions than those found in their natural habitat. John.
. St John Ambulance, charitable organization dedicated to medical first aid, under the direction of the Order of St. The duration of the simulated day and night depends on the conditions in the natural habitat of the species and the season desired. John, a 19th century revival of the Knights Hospitaller. A day/night regulator might be needed to simulate with accuracy the alternation of light and dark periods.

Order of St. Such UV can be provided by specialized fluorescent tubes. John of Jerusalem or Knights Hospitaller, named after Saint John of Jerusalem aka John the Baptist. Also, certain plants or diurnal animals need a source of UV to help synthetize Vitamin D and assimilate calcium. Order of Knights of the Hospital of St. For example, certain reptiles in their natural environment need to heat themselves by the sun, so a infrared bulb is necessary to simulate this in a terrarium. Svatý Jan pod Skalou (Saint John Under the Rock), a village in central Bohemia, Czech Republic. A lighting system is necessary, always adapted to the requirements of the animal and plant species.

Saint John's Island, Singapore. The width must be big enough to create the sensation of depth, both for the pleasure of the spectator and the good of the species inside. Saint John, United States Virgin Islands. The height can also be important for the larger plants, climbing plants, or for tree climbing animal species. Johns, Illinois. The ground surface must be calculated to be enough for the species living inside, at their adult size. St. The choice of materials depends on the desired size and weight of the entire ensemble, resistance to high humidity, the cost and the desired quality.

Johns, Michigan. They may be cubical, spherical, rectangular, or other shapes. St. But because, unlike an aquarium, it doesn't need to hold the huge pressure of water, it can also be made out of wood or metal, with at least one transparent side. Johns River, Florida. It is usually made of a clear container (often plastic or glass). St. .

Johns County, Florida.
. St. Often in a terrarium the species' ecosystem is copied in smaller size and is even controlled in humidity and temperature. Johns, Arizona. A terrarium is a terrain vivarium, without any water, used to grow plants and to examine or hold small creatures. St. Tropical terrarium (containing tropical species).

John, Washington. Formicarium (with species of ants). St. Insectarium (containing insects). John, North Dakota. Desert terrarium (containing desert species). St. automated pulverization systems and humidifiers.

John, Missouri. water evaporation inside (from a basin, or circulation of water). St. regular water pulverization. John, Maine. a more complex equipment sending hot air inside. St. heating cords placed in the substrate.

John, Kansas. hot plates, providing heat at the base or sides of a terrarium. St. heating lamps or infrared lamps. John, Indiana. St.

John's, Isle of Man. St. St John's Wood, London, England. John's, London, England.

St. John's, South Yorkshire, England. St. John River, eastern North America.

St. Johns riding, a riding in North Winnipeg. St. Johns and Fort St-Jean, former name of Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu, Quebec.

St. John's, Newfoundland and Labrador. St. Saint John (electoral district) federal electoral district in Canada.

Saint John in Saint John County, New Brunswick. John's, Antigua and Barbuda. St. Orthopaedic Surgeon.

John, U.S. Thomas St. John, British Consul in Brunei (19th century). Spencer St.

John, British musician and composer. Kate St. John, British singer. Bridget St.

Austin St John, American actor. John, former footballer and now pundit. Ian St. politician.

John (1833-1916), U.S. John St. Henry St John, 1st Viscount Bolingbroke (1678–1751), English statesman and philosopher. 1598-1673), English statesman and judge.

John (c. Oliver St. Saint John Bosco (1815-1888), also known as Giovanni Melchior Bosco. Saint John Neumann (1811-1860), Bishop of Philadelphia.

Saint John Baptist de la Salle (1651-1719), the patron saint of teachers (also known by his French name, Jean-Baptiste de la Salle). Saint John Sarkander (1576-1620), Moravian priest. Saint John of the Cross (1542-1591), Spanish mystic. Saint John of Avila (1500-1569).

Saint John of God (1495-1550). Saint John Fisher (1469-1535), Bishop of Rochester, professor at Cambridge. Saint John of Capistrano (1386-1456), also known as Giovanni da Capistrano. 1340-1396).

Saint John of Nepomuk (c. Saint John of Matha (1169-1218), French founder of the Trinitarian Order. 946), also known as Ivan Rilski, Bulgarian hermit. Saint John of Rila (876 - c.

721) in Beverley, England. Saint John of Beverley (d. 676-749), revered Father of the Church. Saint John of Damascus (c.

579-649), also known as John of the Ladder, John Scholasticus and John Sinaites. Saint John Climacus (c. 585). 505 - c.

Saint John of Ephesus (c. Saint John I, Pope John I (523-526). 360-433). Saint John Cassian (c.

Saint John Chrysostom (347-407), Archbishop of Constantinople. Another name given to the author of the Book of Revelation is John of Patmos. John the Evangelist, to whom the Gospel of John is attributed, often along with 1 John, 2 John, 3 John, and Revelation. John the Apostle, one of the twelve apostles of Jesus, who is traditionally (but controversially) identified with the Evangelist, below (see Authorship of the Johannine works).

    .

    John the Baptist, also known as John of Jerusalem, who baptised Jesus at the start of Jesus' ministry.

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