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Eparchy of Buda

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Eparchy of Buda
Епархија будимска
Territory Hungary
Headquarters Szentendre (Serbian: Сентандреја)
Denomination Eastern Orthodox
Sui iuris church Serbian Orthodox Church
Patriarchate of Peć (Serbia)
Established 16th century
Language Church Slavonic
Current leadership
Bishop Lukijan Pantelić
Map of Eparchies of Serbian Orthodox Church (including Orthodox Ohrid Archbishopric)-en.svg
Map of Serbian Orthodox eparchies in Europe, including the Eparchy of Buda
Map of Serbian Orthodox eparchies in Europe, including the Eparchy of Buda
Jurisdiction of Serbian Patriarchate in the 16th and 17th centuries
Jurisdiction of Serbian Patriarchate in the 16th and 17th centuries

The Eparchy of Buda (Serbian: Будимска епархија or Budimska eparhija) is a diocese or eparchy of the Serbian Orthodox Church, having jurisdiction over the territory of Hungary. The see of the eparchy is in Szentendre (Serbian: Сентандреја or Sentandreja) near Budapest.


The term Buda (Serbian: Будим or Budim) in the name of the eparchy refers to the name of the former city of Buda, which merged with the city of Pest to form the modern city of Budapest in 1873. That change did not affect the eparchy and the original name has been kept to the present day.[1]


Early Christianity in Pannonia

Christianization of Slavs in Pannonia

Orthodox Christianity in Kingdom of Hungary

Serbian Eparchy of Buda under Turkish Rule

Serbian Eparchy of Buda under Habsburg Rule

Serbian Eparchy of Buda in Modern Hungary


List of Serbian Orthodox Bishops of Buda:

  • Sevastijan (†1662);
  • Simeon (around 166?);
  • Viktor (1660—1668 and 1680—1684);
  • Kiril (1668—1680);
  • Jeftimije Popović (1695—1700);
  • Vikentije Popović-Hadžilavić (1708—1713);
  • Mihailo Milošević (1716—1728);
  • Vasilije Dimitrijević (1728—1748);
  • Dionisije Novaković (1749—1767);
  • Arsenije Radivojević (1770—1774);
  • Sofronije Kirilović (1774—1781);
  • Stefan Stratimirović (1786—1790);
  • Dionisije Popović (1791—1828);
  • Stefan Stanković (1829—1834);
  • Justin Jovanović (1834);
  • Pantelejmon Živković (1836—1839);
  • Platon Atanacković (1839—1851);
  • Arsenije Stojković (1852—1892);
  • Lukijan Bogdanović (1897—1908);
  • Georgije Zubković (1913—1951);
  • Hrizostom Vojinović (1951—1952);
  • German Đorić (1952—1956);
  • Arsenije Bradvarević (1960—1963);
  • 1963-1988 various administrators;
  • Danilo Krstić (1988—2002, admin. 1984—1988);
  • Lukijan Pantelić (2002-present).


  • Serbian Orthodox Monastery of Grabovac (Grábóc)
  • Orthodox Monastery of Serbian Kovin (Ráckeve)


See also


  1. ^ Kašić 1966, pp. 10.


  • Kašić, Dušan, ed. (1966). Serbian Orthodox Church: Its past and present. 2. Belgrade: Serbian Orthodox Church.
  • Вуковић, Сава (1996). Српски јерарси од деветог до двадесетог века (Serbian Hierarchs from the 9th to the 20th Century). Евро, Унирекс, Каленић.
  • Ćirković, Sima (2004). The Serbs. Malden: Blackwell Publishing. ISBN 9781405142915.
  • Fodor, Pál; Dávid, Géza, eds. (2000). Ottomans, Hungarians, and Habsburgs in Central Europe: The Military Confines in the Era of Ottoman Conquest. BRILL. ISBN 9004119078.

External links

This page was last edited on 30 August 2018, at 13:20
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