Although today's meaning is a place where a hermit lives in seclusion from the world, hermitage was more used to mean a building or settlement where a person or a group of people lived religiously, in seclusion. When included in the name of continental European properties or churches, any meaning is imprecise, may refer to some distant period of the history of what is today a property, either a normal parish church, or ceased to have any religious function some time ago. Secondary churches or establishments run from a monastery were called "hermitages". In the 18th century, some owners of English country houses equipped their gardens with a "hermitage", sometimes a Gothic ruin, but sometimes, as at Painshill Park, a romantic hut which a "hermit" was recruited to occupy; the so-called Ermita de San Pelayo y San Isidoro is the ruins of a Romanesque church from Ávila, that ended several hundred miles away, as a garden feature in the Buen Retiro Park in Madrid. A hermitage is any type of domestic dwelling.
While the level of isolation can vary more than not it is associated with a nearby monastery. Hermitages consist of at least one detached room, or sometimes a dedicated space within an open floor plan building, for religious devotion, basic sleeping accommodations, a domestic cooking range, suitable for the ascetic lifestyle of the inhabitant. Depending on the work of the hermit, premises such as a studio, workshop or chapel may be attached or sited in proximity; the first hermitages were located in natural caves, temple ruins, simple huts in forests and deserts. Around the time of early fourth century, the spiritual retreats of the Desert Fathers, who had chosen to live apart from society in the relative isolation of the Nitrian Desert of Egypt, began to attract the attention of the wider Christian community; the piety of such hermits attracted both laity and other would-be ascetics, forming the first cenobitic communities called "sketes", such as Nitria and Kellia. Within a short time and more people arrived to adopt the teachings and lifestyle of these hermits, there began by necessity a mutual exchange of labour and shared goods between them, forming the first monastic communities.
In the feudal period of the Middle Ages, both monasteries and hermitages alike were endowed by royalty and nobility in return for prayers being said for their family, believing it to beneficial to the state of their soul. Carthusian monks live in a one-room cell or building, with areas for study, sleep and preparation of meals. Most Carthusians live a solitary life, meeting with their brethren for communion, for shared meals on holy days, again irregularly for nature walks, where they are encouraged to have simple discussions about their spiritual life. In the modern era, hermitages are abutted to monasteries, or located on their grounds, being occupied by monks who receive dispensation from their abbot or prior to live a semi-solitary life. However, hermitages can be found in a variety of settings, from isolated rural locations, houses in large cities, high-rise blocks of flats, depending on the hermit's means. Examples of hermitages in Western Christian tradition: The Grande Chartreuse in Saint-Pierre-de-Chartreuse, motherhouse of the Carthusian Order.
New Camaldoli Hermitage in Big Sur, United States Camaldolese Hermitage in Bielany, Kraków, Poland Hermitage of Santa María de Lara, a Visigothic building in northern Spain built as a normal church, it passed to a monastery before being abandoned. A poustinia is a small sparsely furnished cabin or room where a person goes to pray and fast alone in the presence of God; the word poustinia has its origin in the Russian word for desert. A person called to live permanently in a poustinia is called a poustinik. A poustinik is one, called by God to live life in the desert, alone with God in the service of humanity through prayer and availability to those who might call upon him or her; those called to life in the poustinia were not uncommon in Russia prior to the suppression of Christianity in the early 20th century. In this Eastern Christian expression of the eremitic vocation poustiniks are not solitary but are part of the local community to which they are called; the poustinik is God's people, in communion with the Church.
One who experienced the call "...to the poustinia had first, after securing the blessing of their spiritual director, to find a village. He did this through pilgrimage and prayer. Once having discovered the village to which he felt God drawing him, the poustinik went to the elders and asked permission to live there as a poustinik. Permission was given, as Russians were glad to have a poustinik praying for them; the poustinik lives alone praying for his own salvation, the salvation of the world, for the community that God has blessed for him to be a member. Traditionally, The poustinik was available to the people; when there were special needs, such as a fire to fight or hay to bring in, the poustinik would help. And whenever anyone had something they wanted to talk about—a question about prayer, a problem, a special joy or sorrow—they could go to the poustinik; the poustinik is one who listens, shares the love of Christ with all whom he encounters, as well as a cup of tea or some food. The poustinia was introduced to Roman Catholic spirituality by the Catholic social activist Catherine Doherty in her best-selling book Poustinia: Christian Spirituality of the East for
Massimo Corvo is an Italian actor and voice actor. Corvo had been the most active in dubbing between early 2000s, he is best known for dubbing over Laurence Fishburne in his role of Morpheus in the Matrix trilogy, Tony Todd in the Candyman films, Harvey Keitel as Mister White in Quentin Tarantino's Reservoir Dogs. He has dubbed over a number of animated roles, including the Beast in Beauty and the Beast, Shan-Yu in Mulan, Bloat in Finding Nemo, Pete in Goof Troop, Jafar in Aladdin. In addition, he dubs over Gendo Ikari in the anime series Neon Genesis Evangelion. Other actors he dubs over are Jeff Bridges, he is a regular voice actor for Jean Reno, Bruce Willis, Patrick Bergin, Tom Sizemore, Vin Diesel and Forest Whitaker. Beast in Beauty and the Beast Beast in Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas Beast in Belle's Magical World Jafar in Aladdin Jafar in The Return of Jafar Jafar in Mickey's House of Villains Owl in Winnie the Pooh Pete in All Disney Productions Shan Yu in Mulan Frozone in The Incredibles Frozone in Incredibles 2 Kago in Tarzan II Undertow in The Little Mermaid II: Return to the Sea Bloat in Finding Nemo Bloat in Finding Dory Butch in The Good Dinosaur Owen in Tomodachi Life: The TV Series Bruton in Dinosaur Alexander W. Wolf in Hoodwinked!
Cecil Justice in Sarah Lee Jones Heath the Thesaurus in Between the Lions Iron Giant in The Iron Giant Stan Beals in The Ant Bully Mr. Bergermeister in Frankenweenie Steele in Balto Lovelace in Happy Feet Scallion #2 in VeggieTales Jake in Kipper Various characters in Disney's House of Mouse Various characters in Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse Various characters in Return to Never Land Principal Skinner in The Simpsons Groot in Guardians of the Galaxy Iron Man in Iron Man Gendo Ikari in Neon Genesis Evangelion Morpheus in The Matrix Morpheus in The Matrix Reloaded Morpheus in The Matrix Revolutions Daniel Robitaille / Candyman in Candyman Daniel Robitaille / Candyman in Candyman: Farewell to the Flesh Daniel Robitaille / Candyman in Candyman: Day of the Dead Joe Tanto in Driven Jake Malloy in D-Tox Rocky Balboa in Rocky Balboa Frankie Delano in Avenging Angelo John Rambo in Rambo Barney Ross in The Expendables Barney Ross in The Expendables 2 Barney Ross in The Expendables 3 Jimmy Jump in King of New York Roosevelt Stokes in Cadence Othello in Othello Omar in Ride Along Bill Foster in Ant-Man and the Wasp Dominic Toretto in The Fast and the Furious Dominic Toretto in The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift Dominic Toretto in Fast & Furious Dominic Toretto in Fast Five Dominic Toretto in Fast & Furious 6 Dominic Toretto in Furious 7 Dominic Toretto in The Fate of the Furious Alfonso Rinaldi in The Wiggles Boromir in The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring Boromir in The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers Jimmy Dove / Liam McGivney in Blown Away Obadiah Stane in Iron Man Dr. Mark Powell in K-PAX Tom Friend in Masked and Anonymous Groot in Guardians of the Galaxy Baby Groot / Stakar of the House of Ogord in Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 Groot in Avengers: Infinity War David Levinson in Independence Day David Levinson in Independence Day: Resurgence Del Griffith in Planes and Automobiles Supreme Leader Snoke in Star Wars: Episode VII – The Force Awakens Supreme Leader Snoke in Star Wars: Episode VIII – The Last Jedi Jack Vincennes in L.
A. Confidential J. Bruce Ismay in Titanic Caesar in Dawn of the Planet of the Apes Caesar in War for the Planet of the Apes Mr. White in Reservoir Dogs Massimo Corvo on IMDb Massimo Corvo at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
Camptown is a census-designated place in Isle of Wight County, United States, lying just east of Franklin. The population as of the 2010 census was 766; the International Paper mill is here. Camptown is bordered to the west by the Blackwater River, which forms the border between Isle of Wight County and the independent city of Franklin; the southeast corner of the CDP borders the city of Suffolk. U. S. Route 58 Business and U. S. Route 258 Business run through Camptown together as Carrsville Highway. U. S. Route 258 Bypass runs through the eastern side of Camptown as Camp Family Highway. Windsor is 14 miles to the northeast via US-258, Carrsville is 5 miles to the east via US-58 Business; the center of Suffolk is 20 miles to the east. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the Camptown CDP has a total area of 6.3 square miles, of which 6.1 square miles are land and 0.3 square miles, or 4.00%, are water