St. Catherine of Siena Hard Phone Case (Light)
The St. Catherine of Siena Hard Phone Case is a premium quality and durable impact resistant hard polycarbonate phone case with an inner thermoplastic polyurethane liner to protect your phone from bumps and drops while maintaining a slim, sleek profile. A beautiful accessory to carry and share your faith or a truly unique gift.
◼ Exterior finishes: Glossy or Soft Touch Matte
◼ Available for iPhone | Samsung | Google
This is a couture item which is custom made-on-demand. Our couture collections feature exclusive, custom designs with our signature crown somewhere within the design. Not sold in stores and you won’t find this anywhere else. EXCLUSIVELY AT VENXARA.
SHIPPING + DELIVERY
These custom made-on-demand Hard Phone Cases ship world-wide directly from our case-makers in Wisconsin, USA. Destination tracking is available for most countries. A tracking number will be emailed to you once your order has shipped.
Production Time: 3-6 days
Ship Time: 3-12 days
Please Note: During peak shopping seasons, production and ship time may take a little longer than normal. If you are buying this item as a gift, please order as early as possible. We don't want to disappoint you or the gift recipient with a potentially delayed order.
For countries where tracking numbers are not available, this item should arrive by regular post within 2-4 weeks. Orders that have not arrived within 45 days of order processing are eligible for a free reshipment or a refund.
GLOSSY VS MATTE
These Hard Phone Cases are available in a Glossy or Matte exterior finish. Understanding the differences will hopefully help you in deciding which option to choose.
The Matte Finish is smooth, has very little glare and does not show fingerprints and smudges. It has a luxe look to it but it can be a little slick when carrying or holding.
The Glossy Finish does show fingerprints and smudges and because it's glossy, it has a slight glare. But the gloss finish makes it easier to grip and less likely to slip out of your hand when carrying or holding.
Both are equally durable with a superior print quality. Incredible cases regardless of which finish you choose.
ABOUT THIS SAINT
ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA
1347 — 1380
Feast Day April 29
Patron Saint of Siena, Italy, Europe, nurses and against fire and bodily ills.
Catherine ranks high among the mystics and spiritual writers of the Church. She remains a greatly respected figure for her writings and political boldness to "speak truth to power" — it is exceptional for a woman, in her time period, to have had such influence in politics and on world history. She is one of the most influential writers in Catholicism, to the point that she was the first woman and one of only four women to be declared a Doctor of the Church.
Catherine was born during the outbreak of the plague in Siena, Italy on March 25, 1347. She was the 25th child born to her mother, although half of her brothers and sisters did not survive childhood. Catherine herself was a twin, but her sister did not survive infancy.
She joined the Third Order of St. Dominic when she was a teenager and received the stigmata and the Crown of Thorns at twenty-eight years of age. Catherine endured an intense pain in her head, caused by the miraculous hidden thorns which continually pierced it.
Catherine often visited hospitals and homes where the poor and sick were found. Her activities quickly attracted followers who helped her in her mission to serve them. She was drawn further into the world as she worked, and eventually she began to travel, calling for reform of the Church and for people to confess and to love God totally. She became involved in politics and was key in working to keep city states loyal to the Pope. She petitioned for peace and became involved in the fractured politics of her time, but was instrumental in restoring the Papacy to Rome and in brokering peace deals during a time of conflict and war between the Italian city states.
By 1380, the 33-year-old mystic had become ill and her illness accelerated her inability to eat and drink. Within weeks, she was unable to use her legs. She died on April 29, following a stroke just a week prior.
She died while in Rome, but her hometown, Siena, wanted to have her body. When a few of her followers from home realized they would not be able to smuggle her whole body past the guards in Rome, they took only her head, hidden in a paper bag. They were stopped by the guards and the smugglers prayed to Catherine to protect them. When the guards looked in the bag, they saw not the small, beautiful head of the saint, but hundreds of rose petals. When they returned to Siena, her head had re-materialized ... Saint Catherine’s final miracle. Her head was placed in a splendid reliquary, where it remains today. The rest of her incorrupt body is preserved in the magnificent Dominican Church of Santa Maria Della Minerva in Rome.