Cera Aurelia Adimartana, adalah putri kedua,  dari Erwin & Adela, adik dari Arcelia

Kami memilih nama tersebut disesuaikan dengan nama cici nya Arcel, dan arti dari nama tersebut,

Berikut adalah arti nama tersebut.

Ada beberapa arti utk nama Cera :

Cera :

  1. Dalam bahasa latin berasal dari kata s(e)-ra-phim (Seraphim), yg artinya adalah “burning ones” atau “fiery ones” , ada juga yg mengartikan “wax (lilin)”
  2. Dalam bahasa French, Cera mengandung arti “Colorful”

Aurelia = Golden

Adimartana = Nama keluarga dari Erwin

* Cera adalah nama baptis Katolik
* Original Name Arcelia berasal dari bahasa Latin
* Panggilan yg kami gunakan sehari-hari adalah “Aurel”

Kami memilih nama Cera sebagai nama babtis berasal dari nama orang kudus katolik St. Cera yg mempunyai cerita :

St.Cera

Feastday: January 5
Died: 7th century

An Irish abbess, also called Ciar, Cior, Cyra, or Ceara. She was born in Tipperary and served as abbess of a monastery at Kilkeary and another one at Tehelly.

There are two stories connected with the saint(s). In the first story, Cera’s prayers saved an Irish town from a foul smelling fire. When a noxious blaze broke out in “Muscraig, in Momonia,” St. Brendan instructed the inhabitants to seek Cera’s prayers. They followed his instructions, Cera prayed in response to their supplications, and the fire disappeared.[1][3] Since St. Brendan died in 577, this story likely refers to an earlier Cera. “Muscraig, in Momonia” may refer to Muskerry, an area outside of Cork. “Momonia” refers to southern Ireland in at least one ancient map.[4]

The other story relates how St. Cera established a nunnery called Tech-Telle around the year 625. Cera was the daughter of Duibhre (or Dubreus) reportedly in the blood line of the kings of Connor (or Conaire). She, along with 5 other virgins asked Saint Fintan Munnu for a place to serve God. He and his monks gave the women their abbey in Heli (or Hele). Heli may have been in County Westmeath. He blessed Cera, and instructed her to name the place after St. Telle who had given three jubilations in the plain of Miodhluachra that day.[2][5][6]

St. Cera eventually returned to her own province and founded another monastery, Killchree, which she governed until her death in 679.[3] The later Franciscan Kilcrea Friary stands about a mile west of where her monastery stood, and claims to have taken its name, Kilcrea, in her honor: “Kilcrea (Cill Chre) means the Cell of Cere, Ciara, Cera or Cyra.” [7]

St. Cera’s feast day is October 16, and a festival on January 5 also commemorated her. Both dates are reported to have been the day of her death. Statements also show December 15.[citation needed]

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