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Eparchy of Gornji Karlovac

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Eparchy of Gornji Karlovac
Manastir Gomirje.jpg
TerritoryLika, Kordun, Banija
HeadquartersKarlovac, Croatia
- Total

100,000 est.
DenominationEastern Orthodox
Sui iuris churchSerbian Orthodox Church
Patriarchate of Peć (Serbia)
LanguageChurch Slavonic
Current leadership
Map of Eparchies of Serbian Orthodox Church (including Orthodox Ohrid Archbishopric)-en.svg

The Eparchy of Gornji Karlovac (Croatian: Eparhija gornjokarlovačka, Serbian: Епархија горњокарловачка; "Eparchy of Upper Karlovac") is an eparchy of the Serbian Orthodox Church seated in the city of Karlovac, Croatia. It covers the area of Banovina, Kordun, Lika, Krbava, Gorski Kotar, as well as northern Croatia and Istria.

The important Orthodox Christian monasteries in the region are Gomirje near Ogulin and Komogovina between Glina and Kostajnica.


The Serbian Orthodox Ličko-Krbavska and Zrinopoljska Eparchy was established in 1695 by metropolitan Atanasije Ljubojević and certified by Emperor Joseph I in 1707. This eparchy (from the 19th century known as the Eparchy of Upper Karlovac) was the ecclesiastical centre of the Serbian Orthodox Church in this region, populated by Serbs, the community known at the time as "Rascians".

This eparchy was under jurisdiction of the Metropolitan of Dabro-Bosna, directly under the restored Serbian Patriarch in Peć and after 1766 under the new Serbian Metropolitanate of Karlovci, comprising Lika, Banija and Kordun.

In 1993 the old Cathedral Church of Saint Nicholas and the eparchy's diocesan residence were destroyed by Croatians during the Croatian war of Independence.



  • Atanasije Ljubojević (1688—1712)
  • Danilo Ljubotina (1713—1739)
  • Pavle Nenadović (1744—1749)
  • Danilo Jakšić (1751—1771)
  • Josif Stojanović (1771—1774)
  • Petar Petrović (1774—1784)
  • Jovan Jovanović (1783—1786)
  • Genadije Dimović (1786—1796)
  • Stefan Avakumović (1798—1801)
  • Petar Jovanović Vidak (1801—1806)
  • Mojsije Mioković (1807—1823)
  • Lukijan Mušicki (1828—1837)
  • Evgenije Jovanović (1839—1854)
  • Sergije Kaćanski (1858—1859)
  • Petar Jovanović (1859—1864)
  • Lukijan Nikolajević (1865—1872)
  • Teofan Živković (1874—1890)
  • Mihailo Grujić (1891—1914)
  • Ilarion Zeremski (1920—1931)
  • Maksimilijan Hajdin (1931—1936)
  • Sava Trlajić (1938—1941)
  • Nikanor Iličić (1947—1951)
  • Simeon Zloković (1951—1990)
  • Nikanor Bogunović (1991—1999)
  • Fotije Sladojević (2000—2004)
  • Gerasim Popović (2004—).

See also


  • Ćirković, Sima (2004). The Serbs. Malden: Blackwell Publishing.
  • Mileusnić, Slobodan (1997). Spiritual Genocide: A survey of destroyed, damaged and desecrated churches, monasteries and other church buildings during the war 1991-1995 (1997). Belgrade: Museum of the Serbian Orthodox Church.
  • Miller, Nicholas J. (1997). Between Nation and State: Serbian Politics in Croatia Before the First World War. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
  • Вуковић, Сава (1996). Српски јерарси од деветог до двадесетог века (Serbian Hierarchs from the 9th to the 20th Century). Евро, Унирекс, Каленић.

External links

This page was last edited on 3 June 2019, at 14:20
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