The Greek word for Christ's coming is Parousia, but since Christ's Ascension from the Mount of Olives in the first century until Ascension Sunday, May 8, 2016 A.D., Parousia was understood to mean Christ's Second Coming.
The process of rising "again" has to do with Christ's triumph over death by merely coming into the fallen world of the banished Adam and Eve, and their descendants.
That initial birthing into the fallen world constitutes the first rising from the dead, which is why in the Apostles' Creed, after Christ's crucifixion and death, we teach that Christ rose again from the dead.
Christ's work of the General Resurrection of the Dead was set aside in the first Holy Saturday, becoming the stand alone Lord's Day wherewith death was defeated through Christ's death, paid in full.
This means that some of the previous Friday (the first Great and Holy Friday) and the following Sunday (the first Resurrection Sunday) was used in isolating the first Holy Saturday, much like the two olive trees and lampstands as found in chapter eleven of the Book of Revelation.
The civil year of 2017 A.D. has been proclaimed to be in celebration of the Triumph of the Immaculate Heart of Our Blessed Mother and Ever-Virgin Mary.
Not only is 2017 A.D. the centennial year of the apparitions of Our Blessed Mother at Fatima, Portugal, it is also the first civil year which contains no abutment to Liturgical Years not of the Judgment, making 2017 A.D. much like the original Holy Saturday in the sense of it being "stand-alone".
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St. Elijah (cf. §784, Catholic Catechism),
St. John the Baptist (cf. §785, Catholic Catechism),
Edward Popovich Palamar (cf. §786, Catholic Catechism),
the Resurrected Prophet of the Most High (Luke 1:76),
whom Jesus Christ calls "the Elias who was to come" (Matthew 11:14),
enjoying the rapture of Christ's love in the duty of
Petrus Romanus (Peter the Roman, cf. St. Malachy Prophecy),
the resurrected angel of Exodus 23:20,
the sign of the Son of Man in Heaven (Matthew 24:30)