Constantine in Popular Culture
Constantine was played by Cornel Wilde in the 1962 film Constantine and the Cross.
Constantine: The Miracle of the Flaming Cross is a romanticised, novelised account of Constantine's life written by American author Frank G. Slaughter and published in 1965. It largely drew on Edward Gibbon's history of the Roman Empire as well as Eusebius of Caesarea's contemporary account, as indicated in the afterword of the original edition.
Read more about this topic: Constantine The Great
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Famous quotes containing the words popular culture, culture and/or popular:
“The lowest form of popular culturelack of information, misinformation, disinformation, and a contempt for the truth or the reality of most peoples liveshas overrun real journalism. Today, ordinary Americans are being stuffed with garbage.”
—Carl Bernstein (b. 1944)
“The fact remains that the human being in early childhood learns to consider one or the other aspect of bodily function as evil, shameful, or unsafe. There is not a culture which does not use a combination of these devils to develop, by way of counterpoint, its own style of faith, pride, certainty, and initiative.”
—Erik H. Erikson (19041994)
“Lawyers are necessary in a community. Some of you ... take a different view; but as I am a member of that legal profession, or was at one time, and have only lost standing in it to become a politician, I still retain the pride of the profession. And I still insist that it is the law and the lawyer that make popular government under a written constitution and written statutes possible.”
—William Howard Taft (18571930)