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January 13 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics)
For January 13, Orthodox churches using the Old Calendar commemorate the saints listed on December 31.
- Afterfeast of the Theophany of Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. (Serbian Calendar: Apodosis of the Theophany)
- Martyr Peter of Anium at Hieropolis (Peter Apselamus at Eleutheropolis) (c. 309) (see also January 12, and October 14)
- Martyrs Hermylus the Deacon and Stratonicus, at Belgrade (315)
- Martyr Athanasius.
- Martyrs Pachomius and Papyrinus, by drowning.
- Saint Jacob of Nisibis, Bishop of Nisibis, the "Moses of Mesopotamia" (c. 350)[note 2]
Pre-Schism Western saints
- Saint Potitus, a boy venerated as a martyr near Naples in Italy (c. 138 - 161)[note 3]
- Saint Andrew of Trier, twelfth Bishop of Trier in Germany, sometimes listed as a martyr (235)
- Forty soldier-martyrs of Rome, who suffered on the Via Lavicana, under Gallienus (262)[note 4]
- Saint Agricius of Trier (Agrecius, Agritius), Bishop of Trier in Germany, took part in the Council of Arles in 314 (c. 333)
- Saint Hilary of Poitiers (Hilary of Pictavium), Bishop of Poitiers (368)[note 5]
- Saint Viventius, an eastern priest who travelled to the West and attached himself to St Hilary of Poitiers, ended his life as a hermit (c. 400)
- Saint Erbin of Dumnonia (Ervan, Erbyn, Erme), King of Dumnonia (now Cornwall and Devon) and saint of Wales (c. 480)
- Saint Remigius of Rheims, Apostle to the Franks (437–533), and Bishop of Rheims from 459 (533)[note 6]
- Saint Elian (Eilan, Allan), Missionary to Cornwall, England (6th century)[note 7] (see also: January 12 - Greek)
- Saint Kentigern (Kentigern Mungo, Kentigern of Glasgow), Apostle of the Brythonic Kingdom of Strathclyde and patron saint and founder of the city of Glasgow (614)[note 8] (see also January 14 - Russian)
- Saint Enogatus, fifth successor of St Malo as Bishop of Aleth in Brittany (631)
- Saints Gumesindus and Servusdei, two martyrs, one a parish-priest, the other a monk, in Cordoba in Spain under Abderrahman II (852)
- Saint Berno of Cluny, first Abbot of Cluny and initiator of the Cluniac reforms which spread across Europe (927)[note 9]
Post-Schism Orthodox saints
- Venerable Maximus Kavsokalyvites of Mount Athos (1354)
- St. Irenarchus the Recluse, of Rostov (1616)
- Venerable Eleazar of Anzersk Island at Solovki (1656)
- Consecration of the monastery of the Prophet Elias - the so-called "Monastery of the Deep Stream" - in Triglia, Bithynia (10th century)[note 10]
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