St. Clare of Assisi Wallet Phone Case
The St. Clare of Assisi Wallet Phone Case is a beautifully crafted, handmade accessory using genuine Pictaleather® inside and out. Pictaleather® is a soft and luxurious high-quality imitation leather that will not fade or flake over time.
◼ Magnetic closure flap
◼ Rear camera hole for quick camera access
◼ Detachable carrying strap
◼ Secure tilt styling for hands free viewing
◼ 4 internal credit card slots and a money compartment
Finely crafted in England.
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
MADE IN ENGLAND | These custom made-on-demand Wallet Phone Cases ship world-wide directly from our incredible craftsmen in England. Destination tracking is available for most countries. A tracking number will be emailed to you once your order has shipped.
Production Time: 2-4 days
Ship Time: 7-20 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.
ABOUT THIS SAINT
ST. CLARE OF ASSISI
1194 — 1253
Feast Day August 12
Patron Saint of embroiderers, needle workers, laundry workers, goldsmiths, those with eye disease, telephones and television.
Clare was born in 1193 in Assisi to a noble family. Before her birth, her mother received a sign that her daughter would be a bright light of God in the world. As a child she was already very strongly drawn to the things of God, praying fervently, devoutly visiting the Blessed Sacrament, and manifesting a tender love towards the poor.
When she was 18, she heard St. Francis preaching in the town square during Lent and she knew at once that God wanted her to consecrate herself to Him. The next evening, Clare left her house at night, ran to meet Francis and his companions at the church they were staying in, and shared her desire to follow him in his way of life. He received her, gave her his tunic, cut off her golden locks, and sent her to a Benedictine convent, because she could not stay with the brothers. Her younger sister Agnes soon joined her and the two had to resist much pressure from their family to return home.
When Clare was 22, Francis placed her in a small house beside the convent and made her superior, a post she would serve for the next 42 years of her life until her death.
The "Poor Clares" as they came to be known, lived an unusually austere life for women of the time, walking barefoot around the town begging for alms, wearing sackcloth, and living without any possessions, completely dependent for their food on what was given to them. But the emphasis of their lives was, and still is, contemplation.
Many young noble women left all they had to take on the poor habit of Clare and the order grew rapidly, with houses being founded all over Italy, all of whom took Clare as their model and inspiration.
Contemporary accounts glow with admiration of Clare’s life in the convent of San Damiano in Assisi. She served the sick and washed the feet of the begging nuns. She came from prayer with her face so shining it dazzled those about her even though she suffered serious illness for the last 27 years of her life. Her influence was such that popes, cardinals, and bishops often came to consult her — Clare herself never went beyond the walls of San Damiano.
Francis always remained her great friend and inspiration. Clare was always obedient to his will and to the great ideal of gospel life which he was making real.
Clare's reputation for holiness was such that the Pope himself came to her deathbed in 1253 to give her absolution, and wanted to canonize her immediately on her death, but was advised by his cardinals to wait.
Claire died in absolute tranquility, saying to one of the brothers at her side "Dear brother, ever since through His servant Francis I have known the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ, I have never in my whole life found any pain or sickness that could trouble me."
She was canonized in 1255, two years after her death.