When is All Saints' Day and what do we celebrate?

"All Saints' Day, also known as All Hallows, Day of All the Saints, Solemnity of All Saints, or Feast of All Saints is a festival celebrated on 1 November by the Latin Church of the Roman Catholic Church and some other Western Christian traditions [...] in honor of all the saints, known and unknown. The liturgical celebration begins at Vespers on the evening of 31 October and ends at the close of 1 November. It is thus the day before All Souls' Day." (Wikipedia.org: All Saints' Day)

"The Forerunners of Christ with Saints and Martyrs", from Fiesole San Domenico Altarpiece, by Fra Angelico (1423-4).

"The concept of All Saints Day is connected to the doctrine of The Communion of Saints. This is the Catholic teaching that all of God's people, on heaven, earth, and in the state of purification (Purgatory), are spiritually connected and united. In other words, Catholic and Orthodox Christians (and some Protestants) believe that the saints of God are just as alive as those on earth, and are constantly interceding on our behalf. Remember, our connection with the saints in heaven is one grounded in a tight-knit communion. The saints are not divine, nor omnipresent or omniscient. However, because of our common communion with and through Jesus Christ, our prayers are joined with the heavenly community of Christians." (Churchyear.net: The Solemnity of All Saints Day) You can find furher information at Ancient-Future.net: The Communion of Saints: The Whole Family of God.

All Saints in our church

... are presented on photographs on the right near the font.
Every regular church attendee is considered "a [...] virtuous, kind, or patient person" (browse Internet for a quick-definition), and thus pictured on the panels at All Saints' Church.

This year in 2016 we would like to demonstrate our Saints in a special way:

At our patronal festival on 30th October 2016 (being the Sunday service), Father Neil has asked us to each bring a symbol of one of the saints. Here is a link to Wikipedia's list. It is by no means comprehensive. The symbol could be an object or a picture of it.

It does not need to be your name's saint, but any one of which you can find a picture or the symbol, which represents the saint.