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Part of a series on Eastern Christianity Eastern Christianity portal History Byzantine Empire Crusades Ecumenical council Christianization of Bulgaria Christianization of Kievan Rus' East-West Schism By region Asian · Coptic Eastern Orthodox Georgian · Ukrainian Traditions Orthodox Church Others: Church of the East Eastern Catholic Churches Oriental Orthodoxy Syriac Christianity Liturgy and worship Sign of the cross Divine Liturgy Iconography Asceticism Omophorion Theology Hesychasm · Icon Apophaticism Filioque clause Miaphysitism Monophysitism Nestorianism Theosis · Theoria Phronema · Philokalia Praxis · Theotokos Hypostasis · Ousia Essence vs. Energies Metousiosis v · d · e Stachys the Apostle (Greek: Στάχυς "ear-spike"), was the first bishop of Byzantium, from AD 38 to AD 54. He seemed to be closely connected to Saint Andrew and Saint Paul. Eusebius quotes Origen as saying that Andrew had preached in Asia Minor and in Scythia, along the Black Sea as far as the Volga and Kiev, hence he became a patron saint of Romania and Russia. According to tradition, he founded the See of Byzantium in 38, installing Stachys as bishop (the only bishopric in that neighbourhood before that time had been established at Heraclea). This See would later develop into the Patriarchate of Constantinople, having Apostle Andrew as its Patron Saint. It was not clear if Stachys was the same person as the one Paul calls "dear" in the Epistle to the Romans (Rom. 16:9). His feast day is on October 31. External links "Stachys the Apostle". Official site of the Ecumenic Patriarcate of Constantinople. http://www.ec-patr.org/list/index.php?lang=en&id=2. Retrieved Apr, 2, 2011.  Preceded by Saint Andrew the Apostle Bishop of Byzantium 38–54 Succeeded by Onesimus v · d · eBishops of Byzantium and Patriarchs of Constantinople Bishops of Byzantium (to 330 AD) Saint Andrew · Stachys · Onesimus · Polycarpus I · Plutarch · Sedecion · Diogenes · Eleutherius · Felix · Polycarpus II · Athenodorus · Euzois · Laurence · Alypius · Pertinax · Olympianus · Marcus I · Philadelphus · Cyriacus I · Castinus · Eugenius I · Titus · Dometius · Rufinus · Probus · Metrophanes · Alexander Archbishops of Constantinople (330–451 AD) Alexander · Paul I · Eusebius · Macedonius I · Eudoxius · Evagrius · Demophilus · Maximus I · Gregory I · Nectarius · John I Chrysostom · Arsacius · Atticus · Sisinnius I · Nestorius · Maximianus · Proclus · Flavian · Anatolius Patriarchs of Constantinople Byzantine period (451–1453 AD) Anatolius · Gennadius I · Acacius · Fravitta · Euphemius · Macedonius II · Timothy I · John II · Epiphanius · Anthimus I · Menas · Eutychius · John III · John IV · Cyriacus II · Thomas I · Sergius I · Pyrrhus · Paul II · Peter · Thomas II · John V · Constantine I · Theodore I · George I · Paul III · Callinicus I · Cyrus · John VI · Germanus I · Anastasius · Constantine II · Nicetas I · Paul IV · Tarasius · Nicephorus I · Theodotus I · Antony I · John VII · Methodius I · Ignatius · Photius I · Stephen I · Antony II · Nicholas I · Εuthymius I · Stephen II · Tryphon · Theophylact · Polyeuctus · Βasil I · Αntony III · Nicholas II · Sisinnius II · Sergius II · Eustathius · Alexius · Michael I · Constantine III · John VIII · Cosmas I · Eustratius · Nicholas III · John IX · Leon · Michael II · Cosmas II · Nicholas IV · Theodotus II · Neophytus I · Constantine IV · Luke · Michael III · Chariton · Theodosius I · Basil II · Nicetas II · Leontius · Dositheus · George II · John X · Michael IV† · Theodore II† · Maximus II† · Μanuel I† · Germanus II† · Methodius II† · Manuel II† · Arsenius† · Nicephorus II† · Germanus III · Joseph I · John XI · Gregory II · Athanasius I · John XII · Nephon I · John XIII · Gerasimus I · Isaias · John XIV · Isidore I · Callistus I · Philotheus · Macarius · Nilus · Antony IV · Callistus II · Matthew I · Euthymius II · Joseph II · Metrophanes II · Gregory III · Athanasius II Patriarchs of Constantinople Ottoman period (1453–1923 AD) Gennadius II · Isidore II · Joasaph I · Sophronius II · Marcus II · Symeon · Dionysius I · Raphael I · Maximus III · Nephon II · Maximus IV · Joachim I · Pachomius I · Theoleptus I · Jeremias I · Joannicius I · Dionysius II · Joasaph II · Metrophanes III · Jeremias II · Pachomius II · Theoleptus II · Matthew II · Gabriel I · Theophanes I · Meletius I · Neophytus II · Raphael II · Cyril I · Timothy II · Gregory IV · Anthimus II · Cyril II · Athanasius III · Neophytus III · Parthenius I · Parthenius II · Joannicius II · Cyril III · Paisius I · Parthenius III · Gabriel II · Parthenius IV · Dionysius III · Clement · Methodius III · Dionysius IV · Gerasimus II · Athanasius IV · James · Callinicus II · Neophytus IV · Gabriel III · Neophytus V · Cyprianus · Athanasius V · Cyril IV · Cosmas III · Jeremias III · Callinicus III‡ · Paisius II · Serapheim I · Neophytus VI · Cyril V · Callinicus IV (III) · Serapheim II · Joannicius III · Samuel · Meletius II · Theodosius II · Sophronius II · Gabriel IV · Procopius · Neophytus VII · Gerasimus III · Gregory V · Callinicus V (IV) · Jeremias IV · Cyril VI · Eugenius II · Anthimus III · Chrysanthus · Agathangelus · Constantius I · Constantius II · Gregory VI · Anthimus IV · Anthimus V · Germanus IV · Meletius III · Anthimus VI · Cyril VII · Joachim II · Sophronius III · Joachim III · Joachim IV · Dionysius V · Neophytus VIII · Anthimus VII · Constantine V · Germanus V · Meletius IV Patriarchs of Constantinople Modern period (since 1923 AD) Gregory VII · Constantine VI · Basil III · Photius II · Benjamin · Maximus V · Athenagoras · Demetrius · Bartholomew † in exile at Nicaea ‡ sometimes not counted among the patriarchs This article about a saint is a stub. 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