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Linguistically, vicar is cognate with the English prefix "vice", similarly meaning "deputy".
The title appears in a number of Christian ecclesiastical contexts, but also as an administrative title, or title modifier, in the Roman Empire.
The position of the Roman Catholic vicar as it evolved is sketched in the Catholic Encyclopedia, 1908.
Vicars have various titles based on what role they are performing.
For example, Ignaty Punin, the vicar bishop under the Diocese of Smolensk, is titled "The Rt Revd Ignaty, the bishop of Vyazma, the vicar of the Diocese of Smolensk", Vyasma being a smaller town inside the territory of the Diocese of Smolensk.
Normally, only large dioceses have vicar bishops, sometimes more than one.
Usually, Russian Orthodox vicar bishops have no independent jurisdiction (even in their titular towns) and are subordinate to their diocesan bishops; though some of them de facto may have jurisdiction over some territories, especially when there is a need to avoid an overlapping jurisdiction.
Vicars exercise authority as the agents of the bishop of the diocese.
Most vicars, however, have ordinary power, which means that their agency is not by virtue of a delegation but is established by law.