To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

Serbian Orthodox Cathedral, Zagreb

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Serbian Orthodox Cathedral in Zagreb
Cathedral of the Transfiguration of the Lord

Храм преображења Господњег

Hram preobraženja Gospodnjeg
Zagreb, Croàcia (agost 2013) - panoramio (4).jpg
Zagreb Orthodox Cathedral from Petar Preradović Square
Serbian Orthodox Cathedral in Zagreb is located in Croatia
Serbian Orthodox Cathedral in Zagreb
Serbian Orthodox Cathedral in Zagreb
Shown within Croatia
45°48′46″N 15°58′26″E / 45.81265°N 15.9739°E / 45.81265; 15.9739Coordinates: 45°48′46″N 15°58′26″E / 45.81265°N 15.9739°E / 45.81265; 15.9739
LocationZagreb
CountryCroatia
DenominationSerbian Orthodox
Previous denominationall Eastern Orthodox communities
History
Former name(s)Church of St. Peter and Paul (in 1794)
StatusChurch
Founded ()
DedicationTransfiguration of the Lord
Past bishop(s)Metropolitan Emilijan Marinović (1969-1977)

Metropolitan Jovan Pavlović 1982-2014

Metropolitan Porfirije Perić 2014-
Architecture
Functional statusActive
Heritage designationRegister of Cultural Goods of Croatia
Architect(s)Franjo Klein and Hermann Bollé
StyleHistoricist interpretation of Romanesque and Byzantine architecture
Administration
ArchdioceseMetropolitanate of Zagreb and Ljubljana

Zagreb Orthodox Cathedral or Cathedral of the Transfiguration of the Lord (Serbo-Croatian: Храм преображења Господњег, Hram preobraženja Gospodnjeg) is a Serbian Orthodox Cathedral located on the Petar Preradović Square in Zagreb, Croatia. It was built in 1865–66 according to designs of architect Franjo Klein. It is ecclesiastically part of the Metropolitanate of Zagreb and Ljubljana and its cathedral.

History

Old St. Marguerite church

A wooden Catholic church dedicated to St. Marguerite was located on the place of the modern day cathedral in the 14th century.[1] The church was restored in the 16th and 17th century.[1] Between 1372 and the 19th century, the annual St. Marguerite fair was organized on the square.[2] In the 18th century the church was burned down in a fire and in its place a new one was built with bulbous steeple.[2]

Duding the Josephinism period the state implemented significant reforms that affected life of religious communities. In 1781 Patent of Toleration extended religious freedom to non-Catholic Christians living in Habsburg lands and was followed by 1782 Edict of Tolerance. By city government decision the old church was offered at auction and sold to the Zagreb Orthodox Parish for 4000 Austro-Hungarian forint.[1] In 1848, during Revolutions of 1848, the Orthodox Parish added the suffix Serbian in its name since by that time the Serbs significantly outnumbered local Greeks and Aromanians.[1]

Construction of new church

Hermann Bollé 1897 project
Hermann Bollé 1897 project

In 1861 initiative was launched to build new church on the site of a dilapidated old St. Marguerite church.[2] Project was awarded to the architect Franjo Klein. In the same period when the Serbian Orthodox Cathedral was built, Zagreb Synagogue was also built according to the Franjo Klein project.[2] Church was completed on 21 October 1866, and synagogue on 27 September 1867.[2]

In 1897, after completion of urbanization of square south to the church, architect Hermann Bollé proposed plan of monumental reorganization of church.[2] This plan was never implemented, but the same architect developed a plan for restoration of bell tower in its modern-day shape in 1899, and in 1913 based on his plan façade was restored.[2]

World War II

During World War II collaborationist Croatian Ustaše regime of Independent State of Croatia seized all property Serbian Orthodox Church and determined that the cathedral would be the central church of Croatian Orthodox Church, which was a part of the widespread persecution of Serbs.

Architecture

First church iconostasis was placed in front of the altar in 1795.[1] This iconostasis was donated to Church of St. George in Varaždin in 1884 when new current iconostasis was built.[1] Orthodox Cathedral iconostasis comprises a total of 34 icons and 4 free-standing walnut pillars.[1]

icons painted as frescos on the walls
icons painted as frescos on the walls

In Serbian Orthodox Cathedral in Zagreb Metropolitan Jovan Pavlović was buried in 2014 after he held position in 1982-2014 period.[3]

Gallery

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g Pravoslavna crkva na preradovićevom trgu, PhD Dragan Damjanović, Zagreb-moj grad, pages 11-13, Issue 28, year IV, May 2010
  2. ^ a b c d e f g Preradovićev (Cvjetni) trg-ogledalo urbaniteta, PhD Snježana Knežević, Zagreb-moj grad, pages 4-9, Issue 28, year IV, May 2010
  3. ^ Blic. "U Sabornom hramu u Zagrebu sahranjen mitroplit Jovan" (in Serbian). Retrieved 2 May 2015.

Bibliography

  • Преображени храм (Живопис храма Св. Преображења Господњег у Загребу)-Храм преображенный (Роснись храма св. Преображенуя Господня б Загребе)-Transfigured church (Fresgues of the church of St. Transfiguration of the Lord in Zagreb), Irina Buseva Davidova and Dragan Damjanović, Zagreb 2008, trilingual publication in Serbian, Russian and English, NSK CIP 673785

External links

Media related to Cathedral of the Transfiguration of the Lord in Zagreb at Wikimedia Commons

This page was last edited on 31 August 2019, at 11:35
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.