My AT-84 keyboard had a piece of blue plastic stuck under the 'H' key - this image removes the two extra 'h's for the "Quryaqos' spelling applicable to various Middle Eastern countries.
znak-radu-cyriaci icon image file.
znak-radu-cyriaci.gif image used as a thumbnail or ???
Update 1366 x 250 banner for this web site at Family Tree DNA that now includes a minimalized version of the name tree image that can also be seen in it's larger, more readable form among the other photos here. (That larger image needs also to be updated to include the new formatting seen in this one.)
Minimized version of our Family Crest, the Znak Radu Cyriaci banner that was created and carried by a group of Crusaders to symbolize the medical first aid entity they established and where it was located (most likely) near any battlefield. Ben Ciriacks assumes that the Cyriaci to which they are referring is Cyriacus at the Baths (of Diocletian) who was martyred at the beginning of the 4th century.
1912 Emily & Hinrich Cyriacks
S. CYRIACVS stained glass window - Weitnau, Germany (2 of the 14 Holy Helpers)
St Cyriak wine label (Germany)
St Nedelya (Cyriaca) in Sofia - Nedelya means Sunday - some refer to it as St Sunday - in greek, they would refer to St Kiriaki - they are variations of St. Ciriacks
Santa Maria in Dominica (former St. Cyriaca palace on Coellian Hill in Rome) - this is another photo taken by Paul Thayer during his trip to Italy more than a decade ago.
Collegiate church of Sts. Quiricus and Julietta - ?Italy?
Saint Cirgues sur Couze Croix (France) - there may be several of these in various parts of France. Although the Paul Sire book doesn't mention any of the family in Germany, it does discuss very much of the goings on regarding the portion of the 'Grail Family' that settled in France after leaving Italy.
Saint Cierges shield - There are numerous variations of this spelling for the Child St Cyr throughout France. While the index in the Paul Sire reflects very few, if any of them, the contents of the book have dozens of references thoughout the text, including many pictures of edifices (some still extant) dedicated to him.
St. Quiricus (baby St. Cyr) sculpture in Getty archives