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New Release

Cappadocian Legacy

Cappadocian Legacy is a stimulating and rare collection of diverse approaches to the Cappadocian authors and saints (Basil the Great, Gregory the Theologian and Gregory of Nyssa) covering a wide range of topics from their contributions to theology, Christian education and exegesis, to their views on the cosmos and history.

Book Launch

Book Launch of Windows to Orthodoxy

To view highlights of the launch that took place on August 30, 2013 go to St Andrew's Youtube Channel



Release of our Latest Publication - The Funeral Service

In Greek and English, using the translation of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of Australia.

Painting in Gold: An Exhibition of Ancient and Contemporary Icons

Macquarie University Art Gallery

Finished June 10th 2011

Curator: Dr Ken Parry - Department of Ancient History, Macquarie University

Macedon: A Hellenic Kingdom in the Age of Democracy



A great new tool to learn the exact words and meaning of the most popular hymns of the Orthodox Church.

Why use it? Because Orthodox hymns express the depth of Christian faith in musical form. They are worth knowing by heart!

Mauthausen Translation Wins Prize

The first German translation of Mauthausen by Greek poet, author, and academic Iakovos Kambanellis has been awarded the 2010 Translation Prize by the Austrian Ministry of Education and Arts.

Hagia Sophia Baptismal Font Unearthed

A baptismal font unearthed during restoration of Hagia Sophia has been revealed to the press.

The baptismal font dates back to the sixth century and was used in mass baptism ceremonies.

2010 Diary of Saints - Sold Out

We are pleased to announce that the annual colour 

Diary of Saints for 2011

is now available from the Sydney Book Centre of the Archdiocese at

242 Cleveland St
Redfern NSW 2016
(Monday to Friday, 9am-5pm)

and then in many local churches across Australia from early December.

British Library Places Greek Manuscripts Online

By Raphael G. Satter, Associated Press Writer

The British Library said that it was making more than a quarter of its 1,000 volume-strong collection of handwritten Greek texts available online free of charge, something curators there hope will be a boon to historians, biblical scholars and students of classical Greece alike.

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