Saint-Denis was one of a modest bunch of ministers sent by Pope Fabian to Gaul on a zealous mission. Christian mistreatments by the Roman Emperor Decius were normal nearby; these diocesans were sent with the desire for reestablishing individuals' confidence and loyalty to Christianity, which had been starting to thrive there.
The gathering advanced toward the Roman city Lutetia (cutting edge Paris) and chose an island in the Seine where they started lecturing local people.
Denis and his colleagues were so successful in changing over individuals that the agnostic clerics got frightened over their deficiency of adherents. At their affectation, the Roman Governor captured the teachers.
Saint-Denis was caught by Roman troopers while lecturing in Northern France. Put into jail and afterward tormented, he was condemned to executing on Montmartre Hill simply before the Temple of Mercury.
Yet, when his head was cut off, rumors have spread far and wide suggesting that Denis basically got it and went on his way. He strolled 10 kilometers (six miles) altogether, meanwhile lecturing a message.
The legend says he conveyed his head to the little town of Catulliacum (present-day Saint-Denis in the north of Paris), and 'kicked the bucket' in where he wished to be covered.
The symbolism of him frequently portrays him as headless and conveying his own head.
Content created and supplied by: OfficialTsa (via Opera News )