Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Utrecht
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Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Utrecht
Archdiocese of Utrecht

Archidioecesis Ultraiectensis

Aartsbisdom Utrecht
Wappen Bistum Utrecht.png
Location
Country Netherlands
TerritoryParts of the provinces Utrecht, Overijssel, Gelderland, and Flevoland[1]
Coordinates52°05?15?N 5°07?27?E / 52.08750°N 5.12417°E / 52.08750; 5.12417Coordinates: 52°05?15?N 5°07?27?E / 52.08750°N 5.12417°E / 52.08750; 5.12417
Statistics
Area10,000 km2 (3,900 sq mi)[2]
Population
- Total
- Catholics (including non-members)
(as of 2015)
Increase4,061,000
Increase752,000 (Steady18.5%)
Information
DenominationCatholic
Sui iuris churchLatin Church
RiteRoman Rite
Established695, Archbishopric from 12 May 1559
CathedralSaint Catherine's Cathedral[3]
Patron saintSaint Willibrord
Current leadership
PopeFrancis
ArchbishopWim Eijk[2][4]
Auxiliary BishopsTheodorus Cornelis Maria Hoogenboom
Herman Willebrordus Woorts
Bishops emeritusJohannes Antonius de Kok Auxiliary Bishop Emeritus (1982-2005)
Map
The location of the Archdiocese of Utrecht in the Netherlands
The location of the Archdiocese of Utrecht in the Netherlands
Website
aartsbisdom.nl

The Archdiocese of Utrecht (Latin: Archidioecesis Ultraiectensis) is an archdiocese of the Catholic Church in the Netherlands. The Archbishop of Utrecht is the Metropolitan of the Ecclesiastical province of Utrecht. There are six suffragan dioceses in the province: Breda, Groningen-Leeuwarden, Haarlem-Amsterdam, Roermond, Rotterdam, and 's-Hertogenbosch. The cathedral church of the archdiocese is Saint Catherine Cathedral which replaced the prior cathedral, Saint Martin Cathedral, after it was taken by Protestants in the Reformation.

History

In the Middle Ages, the bishops of Utrecht were also prince-bishops of the Holy Roman Empire. The diocese, founded in 695, was suppressed after 1580 owing to the rise of Protestantism.

The Dutch Mission in various forms took care of the spiritual needs of Catholics in the former diocese of Utrecht until the modern archdiocese was established in 1853.

List of Archbishops from 1853

Ordinaries

Source: Radboud University Library.[5]

Auxiliary bishops

  • Goswin Haex van Loenhout, O. Carm. (15 May 1469 - 31 Mar 1475)[6]
  • Godefridus Yerwerd, O.S.B. (28 Mar 1476 - Jan 1483)[7]
  • Bonaventura Engelbertz van Oldenzeel, O.F.M. (30 Oct 1538 - 1539)[8]
  • Nicolas Van Nienlant (6 Jul 1541 - 10 Mar 1561)[9], appointed Bishop of Haarlem; also known as Nicolaas Van Nieuwland
  • Theodorus Gerardus Antonius Hendriksen (21 Jan 1961 - 9 Sep 1969)
  • Johannes Bernardus Niënhaus (15 Jan 1982 - 1 Sep 1999)
  • Johannes Antonius de Kok, O.F.M. (15 Jan 1982 - 27 Aug 2005)
  • Gerard Johannes Nicolaus de Korte (11 Apr 2001 - 18 Jun 2008), appointed Bishop of Groningen-Leeuwarden
  • Theodorus Cornelis Maria Hoogenboom 7 Dec 2009 -)
  • Herman Willebrordus Woorts (7 Dec 2009 -)

See also

References

  1. ^ (in Dutch) Achtergronden aartsbisdom. Retrieved on 2009-10-13.
  2. ^ a b Archdiocese of Utrecht. Retrieved on 2009-10-13.
  3. ^ (in Dutch) De Kathedraal. Retrieved on 2009-10-13.
  4. ^ (in Dutch) Aartsbisschop. Retrieved on 2009-10-13.
  5. ^ "Lijst van Nederlandse bisschoppen sinds 1853". ru.nl/kdc (in Dutch). Nijmegen: Radboud Universiteit. Katholiek Documentatie Centrum. Retrieved .
  6. ^ "Bishop Goswin Haex von Loenhout, O. Carm." Catholic-Hierarchy.org. David M. Cheney. Retrieved March 21, 2016
  7. ^ "Bishop Godefridus Yerwerd, O.S.B." Catholic-Hierarchy.org. David M. Cheney. Retrieved March 21, 2016
  8. ^ "Bishop Bonaventura Engelbertz van Oldenzeel, O.F.M." Catholic-Hierarchy.org. David M. Cheney. Retrieved March 21, 2016
  9. ^ "Bishop Nicolas Van Nienlant" Catholic-Hierarchy.org. David M. Cheney. Retrieved March 21, 2016 and again on September 4, 2020

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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