Roman Catholic Diocese of Chartres


Roman Catholic Diocese of Chartres

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Chartres is a Roman Catholic Latin Rite diocese in France.[1][2]

The diocese is a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Tours.[3]

Contents

Pilgrimages

Chartres has been a site of Christian pilgrimage since the Middle Ages. The poet Charles Péguy (1873–1914) revived the pilgrimage route between Paris and Chartres before the First World War. After the war, some students carried on the pilgrimage in his memory. Since the 1980s, the association Notre-Dame de Chrétienté,[4] with offices in Versailles, has organized the annual 100-km pilgrimage on foot from the cathedral of Notre-Dame de Paris to the cathedral of Notre-Dame de Chartres. About 15,000 pilgrims, mostly young families from all over France, participate every year.

Bishops

To 1000

  • Saint Aventin (Adventinus)
  • Optat (?)
  • Valentin c. 395
  • Martin le Blanc (Martinus Candidus)
  • Aignan
  • Severe
  • Castor
  • Africanus (?)
  • Possesseur (Possessor)
  • Polychronius
  • Palladius (?)
  • Arbogast
  • Flavius (?)
  • Saint Solen or Solenne (Solemnis)
  • c. 511 Saint Aventin
  •  ?–552 Ethere, also Euthere (Etherus)
  •  ?–557 Saint Lubin (Leobinus)
  •  ?–567 Saint Caletric
  • Pappolus (Papulus, Pabulus)
  • Saint Bethaire or Bohaire (Betharius) c. 600
  • Magnobode or Magobertus, Magnebodus, Mugoldus (?)
  • Sigoald
  • Mainulf
  • Thibaut
  • Lancegesile or Bertegisilus (Leodegisilus, Lancissilus, Langesilisus, Bertegisilus)
  • c. 640–658?: Saint Malard
  • Gaubert or Gausbert (Gaubertus, Gausbertus)
  • Deodat (?)
  • Dromus, Dronus, Drono, Pronus, Promus, Promo (?)
  • Berthegran (?)
  • Haynius (?)
  • Agirard or Airard (Agirardus, Aidradus, Airardus, Aicardus, Haigradus)
  • Agatheus (?)
  • Leobert (Leobertus, Leudisbertus) c.723
  • Hado (?)
  • Flavius (?)
  • Godessald (?) also Godosaldus, Godalsadus
  • Bernoin (Bernoinus, Hernoinus, Hieronymus)
  • Helie ca. 840 and 849
  • c. 854: Bouchard (Burchardus)
  • Frotbold 855–857
  • Gislebert or Gilbert (Gislebertus, Willebertus, Galeverius, Galtherus) 859 and 878
  • Aymon (?)
  • Gerard or Girard (?)
  • Aymeric or Aymery
  • Gancelme or Goussaume (Waltelmus, Wantelmus, Waltelmus, Gancelinus, Gantelmus, Ancelmus, Gancelmus...)
  • Aganon or Haganon ca. 931 and 940
  • Rainfroy ca. 949–950
  • Hardouin
  • Vulfaldus or Ulphardus
  • c. 984: Eudes (Odo)

1000 to 1300

  • 1007–1028: Fulbert
  • 1028–1048: Thierry (Theodoricus)
  • 1048–1060: Agobert (Agobertus, Agenertus, Aivertus, Adevertus)
  • 1060–1064/1065: Hugo
  • 1065–1069: Robert de Tours
  • 1069–1075: Arrald
  • 1075–1076: Robert de Grantemesnil
  • 1077–1089: Geoffroy I.
  • 1089–1115: Ivo
  • 1115–ca. 1148: Geoffroy II. de Lèves
  • 1148–1155: Gosselin de Lèves
  • 1155–1164: Robert
  • 1164–1176: Guillaume aux Blanches Mains (House of Blois)
  • 1176–1180: John of Salisbury
  • 1181–1183: Pierre de Celle
  • 1182–1217: Renaud de Bar (or de Mousson)
  • 1218–1234: Gautier
  • 1234–1236: Hugues de La Ferté
  • 1236–1244: Aubry Cornut
  • 1244–1246: Henri de Grez (de Gressibus)
  • 1247–1259: Mathieu des Champs (de Campis)
  • 1259–1276: Pierre de Mincy
  • 1277–1297: Simon de Perruchay
  • 1298–1315: Jean de Garlande

1300 to 1500

  • 1316–1326: Robert de Joigny
  • 1326–1328: Pierre de Chappes
  • 1328–1332: Jean Pasté
  • 1332–1342: Aymery de Chastellux
  •  ????-???? : Guillaume Amy (Amici) (also bishop of Apt)
  •  ????–1357: Louis de Vaucemain
  • 1357–1360: Simon Lemaire (also bishop of Dol)
  • 1360–???? : Jean d'Anguerant
  • Guillaume de Chanac
  •  ????-???? : Guérin d'Arcy
  •  ????–1390: Jean Lefèvre
  • 1391–1406: Jean de Montaigu
  •  ????–1415: Martin Gouge de Charpaigne
  • 1415–1418: Philippe de Boisgilon
  •  ????–1432: Jean de Frétigny
  • 1432–1434: Robert Dauphin
  •  ????–1441: Thibaut Lemoine
  • 1442–1443: Pierre de Comborn
  • 1444–1459: Pierre Bèchebien
  • 1459–1492: Miles d'Illiers
  • 1492–1507: René d'Illiers

1500 to 1800

  • 1507–1525: Erard de la Marck[5]
  • 1525–1553: Louis Guillard (previously bishop of Tournai)
  • 1553–1573: Charles Guillard
  • 1573–1598: Nicolas de Thou
  • 1599–1620: Philippe Hurault de Cheverny
  • 1620–1642: Léonor d'Etampes-Valencay (also archbishop of Reims)
  • 1642–1656: Jacques Lescot
  • 1657–1690: Ferdinand de Neuville de Villeroy (previously bishop of Saint-Malo)
  • 1690–1709: Paul Godet des Marais
  • 1710–1746: Charles-François des Montiers de Mérinville
  • 1748–1780: Pierre-Augustin-Bernardin de Rosset de Fleury

From 1800

  • Jean-Baptist-Marie-Anne-Antoine de Latil (1817–1824) (also Archbishop of Reims)
  • Claude-Hippolyte Clausel de Montals (1824–1853)
  • Louis-Eugène Regnault (1853–1889)
  • François Lagrange (1889–1895)
  • Bon-Arthur-Gabriel Mollien (1896–1904)
  • Henri-Louis-Alfred Bouquet (1906–1926)
  • Raoul-Octove-Marie-Jean Harscouët (1926–1954)
  • Roger Michon (1955–1978)
  • Michel Joseph Kuehn (1978–1991)
  • Jacques Jean Joseph Jules Perrier (1991–1997) (also coadjutor bishop of Tarbes and Lourdes)
  • Bernard-Nicolas Aubertin, O. Cist. (1998–2005) (then Archbishop of Tours)
  • Michel Pansard (2005–heute)

References

  1. ^ Diocese of Chartres - Catholic Encyclopedia article
  2. ^ Official diocese website
  3. ^ Diocese of Chartres from catholic-hierarchy.org/
  4. ^ Notre-Dame de Chrétienté - English language site
  5. ^ The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church - Biographical Dictionary - Consistory of August 9, 1520

Coordinates: 48°26′51″N 1°29′23″E / 48.4475°N 1.48972°E / 48.4475; 1.48972


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