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This was Mount Vesuvius. It ended up burying the whole town in Italy and made it not exist any longer.
Yes. Etna is probably the one most currently talked about.
A volcanoe erupted named Mount Vesuvious which is active today.
Yes the volcano was called vesuvius
There are a few, there is Mt. Etna, Stromboli, Mt. Vesuvius, and Mt. Vulcan.
No. the apostles Peter and Paul were buried in Italy - St Peter in the Vatican in Rome under the main altar of St Peter's basilica, and St Paul under the altar of St Paul's ba…silica in the southern suburbs of Rome. After the brutal crucifixion and esecution of Jesus on the Friday, the dead body of Jesus was buried in a tomb that belonged to Joseph of Arimathea (a friend and supporter of Jesus), on the outskirts of the old city of Jerusalem. However, on the Sunday morning after the crucifixion, just as Jesus himself had predicted, the body had gone and the tomb was found empty. On that same day sightings of Jesus were reported and the news had spread very quickly that Jesus had risen from death. Many sightings were made over the next few weeks - on one occasion by over 500 people at one time - and not of Jesus as a resuscitated corpse, but in a vibrant, radiant glorified state. Christians believe that he then ascended into heaven in bodily form and is still alive even today, in bodily form, and also in the form of the Holy Spirit that fills every Christian at their conversion.
This was Mount Vesuvius.
Pompeii; destroyed by Mt. Vesuvius in 79 AD.
Yes, some volcanic eruptions can bury plants and animals. Eruptions such as the famous, documented eruption of Krakatoa generate pyroclastic clouds that obliterate everythin…g in their path. Pyroclastic flows are superheated rock and ash that move hundreds of miles per hour. This is generally in the late stages of an eruption, though. In cases like the famous eruption near Pompei, ash rains down from the eruption for a prolonged period of time, covering (and burying) plants and animals below, which can often preserve them for hundred of years.
It was Mount Vesuvius, by the modern city of Naples. It erupted suddenly in 79 AD and its volcanic ash buried the town of Herculaneum as well as Pompeii.