More "underground" Pagan priests are discovered, arrested, burlesqued, tortured and executed in Alexandria, Egypt.
In 392, a Mithraeum in Alexandria, Egypt was demolished to create room for a church, causing a riot and hostage-taking. Bishop Theophilus ordered an attack on the status of Serapis, and the destruction included part of the great Library of Alexandria.
All non-Christian calenders are outlawed. Hordes of fanatical hermits from the desert flood into Middle Eastern and Egyptian cities, destroying statues, altars, libraries and pagan temples, while Gentiles are lynched.
"On 24th February, a new edict of Theodosius prohibits not only visits to Pagan Temples but also looking at vandalised statues. New heavy persecutions all around the Empire.
"[St]. Cyril, Theophilus' nephew and "an impetuous, self-promoting radical who believed in backing up the power of the Word with the power of the mob," succeeded Theophilus as patriarch of Alexandria. He was not elected to the position. His supporters won it for him after three days of street fighting with the supporters of Archdeacon Timothy, who was backed by the church hierarchy and the military.
"Christians closed the university at Alexandria. [Johnson, 1976, 112]"