The Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
(Armenian: Հայ Կաթողիկէ Եկեղեցի, translit. Hay Kat’oġikē Ekeġec’i; Latin: Ecclesia armeno-catholica), alternatively known as the Armenian Uniate Church,[2][3] is one of the Eastern particular churches sui iuris of the Catholic Church. They accept the leadership of the Bishop of Rome, known as the papal primacy, and therefore are in full communion with the Catholic Church, including both the Latin Church
Latin Church
and the 22 other Eastern Catholic Churches. The Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
is regulated by Eastern canon law, namely the Code of Canons of the Eastern Churches. The head of the sui iuris Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
is the Armenian Catholic Patriarch
of Cilicia, whose main cathedral and de facto archiepiscopal see is the Cathedral of Saint Elias and Saint Gregory the Illuminator, in Beirut, Lebanon.


1 History 2 Liturgy
and practices 3 Armenian Catholic communities

3.1 Armenia, Georgia and Eastern Europe 3.2 United States and Canada 3.3 France

4 Demographics 5 Structure

5.1 Current hierarchy 5.2 Titular sees

5.2.1 Titular Metropolitan Archeparchies 5.2.2 Titular Non-metropolitan Archeparchies 5.2.3 Titular Eparchies

6 Publications 7 Gallery 8 See also 9 References 10 Sources 11 External links

History[edit] The 451 Council of Chalcedon
Council of Chalcedon
caused problems for the Armenian Apostolic Church which formally broke off communion with the Chalcedonian Churches at the 3th Synod of Dvin, some Armenian bishops and congregations especially the Church of Caucasian Albania
Church of Caucasian Albania
made attempts to restore communion with the Chalcedonian Churches. During the Crusades, the church of the Armenian kingdom of Cilicia
Armenian kingdom of Cilicia
entered into a union with the Catholic Church, an attempt that did not last. The union was later re-established during the Council of Florence
Council of Florence
in 1439, but did not have any real effects for centuries. Some Armenians
converted to Roman Catholicism in the absence of any specific Armenian Catholic Church. In Medieval China, Armenians
in China were converted to Catholicism by John of Montecorvino in Beijing and there was also an Armenian Franciscan Catholic community in Quanzhou. In 1740, Abraham-Pierre I Ardzivian, who had earlier become a Catholic, was elected as the patriarch of Sis. Two years later Pope Benedict XIV
Benedict XIV
formally established the Armenian Catholic Church. In 1749, the Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
built a convent in Bzoummar, Lebanon. During the Armenian Genocide
Armenian Genocide
in 1915–1918 the Church scattered among neighboring countries, mainly Lebanon
and Syria. The Armenian Catholic community was also previously formed by Armenians living in Poland
Armenians living in Poland
in 1630s after the union by the Armenian bishop of Leopolis - Nicholas (Polish: Mikołaj) Torosowicz, who established bonds with the Roman Catholic Church. The community which had been historically centered in Galicia as well as in the pre-1939 Polish borderlands in the east, was after World War II
World War II
expelled to present-day Poland and now has three parishes: in Gdańsk, in Gliwice and in Warsaw. Liturgy
and practices[edit] Main article: Armenian Rite The church belongs to the group of Eastern Rite Catholic churches
Eastern Rite Catholic churches
and uses the Armenian Rite
Armenian Rite
and the Armenian language
Armenian language
in its liturgy. The Armenian Rite
Armenian Rite
is also used by both the Armenian Apostolic Church
Armenian Apostolic Church
and by a significant number of Eastern Catholic Christians in the Republic of Georgia. It is patterned after the directives of Saint Gregory the Illuminator, founder and patron saint of the Armenian Church. Unlike the Byzantine Church, churches of the Armenian rite are usually devoid of icons and have a curtain concealing the priest and the altar from the people during parts of the liturgy. The use of bishop's mitre and of unleavened bread is reminiscent of the influence Western missionaries once had upon both the miaphysite Orthodox Armenians
as well as upon the Armenian Rite
Armenian Rite
Catholics.[citation needed] Armenian Catholic communities[edit] Apart from Armenia, France and North America
North America
(Canada, U.S.A. and Mexico), sizable Armenian Catholic communities exist in Argentina, Uruguay, Australia, Lebanon, Syria, Iran
and Turkey. Armenia, Georgia and Eastern Europe[edit]

Armenian Rite
Armenian Rite
Catholic Church
Catholic Church
of the Holy Trinity
in Gliwice, Poland, built in 1836-38.

Armenian Catholics originated in what is today Armenia, Georgia and Eastern Europe. Beginning in the late 1920s, persecution caused many Armenian Catholics to emigrate. In 1991, after the fall of the Soviet Union, the Bishop of Rome, Pope
John Paul II merged the communities in Georgia and Russia with those in Armenia, creating a new ordinariate of Armenia
and Eastern Europe, with its residence in Gyumri. The city was not chosen by chance: Most Catholic Armenians
live in the northern parts of Armenia. This has become a kind of basis for fence-mending with the coreligionists on the other side of the border. Today Catholic Armenians
of Samtskhe-Javakhq live together in Akhaltsikhe and in the nearby villages, as well as in the regions of Akhalkalak and Ninotsminda. The communities in the last two regions, which are mainly rural, are in rather distant areas, but the most important link is the historical memory of Catholicism. A small seminary was established in Gyumri, Armenia, in 1994; there candidates for the priesthood engage in basic studies before moving to the Pontifical College of the Armenians
(established 1885) in Rome, where they pursue philosophy and theology. United States and Canada[edit] See also: Armenian American

Saint Gregory the Illuminator
Gregory the Illuminator
Armenian Catholic Cathedral in Glendale, California

Presently, around 1.5 million Armenians
live in North America, of which 35,000 belong to the Armenian Catholic Church. In the 19th century Catholic Armenians
from Western Armenia, mainly from the towns and cities of Karin (Erzurum), Constantinople, Mardin etc., came to the United States seeking employment. At the end of the same century, many survivors of the Hamidian Massacres
Hamidian Massacres
had concentrated in several U.S. cities, chiefly in New York. Catholic Armenian communities were also founded in New Jersey, Boston, Detroit, Los Angeles, and other cities of California. Catholic Armenian educational organizations were also founded in many cities. In Philadelphia
and Boston
Colleges of Armenian sisters were founded, educating hundreds of children. Later, a similar college was founded in Los Angeles. Mechitarists
were preoccupied with the problem of preserving Armenian identity. By the effort of Mkhitarists in Venice and Vienna, the Mkhitarian College was founded in Los Angeles. Many Armenians
came to the United States and Canada from the Middle Eastern countries of Lebanon
and Syria
in the 1970s and in later years. Also many Armenians
immigrated from Argentina, because of the economic crisis. At the same time, many Catholic Armenians
inside the United States moved to San Francisco, San Diego, Chicago, Washington D.C., Atlanta, Miami
and Indianapolis. In 2005, by Pope
Benedict XVI's decision, the Catholic Exarchate of the USA and Canada was advanced to the status of a diocese. It serviced 35,000 Catholic Armenians
in the United States and some 10,000 in Canada. The bishop, or eparch, of the diocese, which has jurisdiction over Canadian and American Catholics who are members of the Armenian Catholic Church, became Manuel Batakian. According to a Monday, May 23, 2011 news release by the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, Pope
Benedict XVI, named Archpriest
Mikaël Antoine Mouradian, superior of the Convent of Notre Dame in Bzommar, Lebanon, as the new bishop of the Eparchy of Our Lady of Nareg in New York for Armenian Catholics. The appointment of Lebanon-born Bishop Mouradian was publicized in Washington, May 21, by Archbishop
Pietro Sambi, Apostolic Nuncio to the United States.[4] France[edit] Next to North America, France holds the largest number of Armenian Catholics outside of the areas of the Middle East and Oriental Europe. The Eparchy of Sainte-Croix-de-Paris was established in 1960 with Bishop Garabed Armadouni as exarch. Since 1977, the eparchy has been led by Bishop Krikor Gabroyan. There are some 30,000 Armenian Catholics in the eparchy, the headquarters of which is in Paris. The eparchy has six churches apart from the Cathedral of the Holy Cross in Paris: Arnouville-lès-Gonesse, Lyon, Marseille, Saint-Chamond, Sèvres
and Valence. A community of Mekhitarist
Fathers resides in Sèvres
and a convent of Armenian Sisters of the Immaculate Conception
Immaculate Conception
runs a school in Marseille. Demographics[edit]

Bishops meeting in Jerusalem, circa 1880 (note the Roman pallium worn by the archbishop in the centre).

According to an 1842 article by C. W. Russell in The Dublin Review there were 150,000 Armenian Catholics worldwide.[5] Malachia Ormanian, a historian and an Armenian Apostolic Patriarch
of Constantinople, counted 135,900 Armenian Catholics worldwide: 84,500 (62%) in the Ottoman Empire, 30,000 (21%) in the Russian Empire, and 21,400 (16%) elsewhere, mostly in central Europe.[6] The 1897 imperial census in Russia found 38,840 Catholic Armenians,[7] while 1914 Ottoman government statistics provided 67,838 as the number of Catholic Armenians.[8][9] According to Annuario Pontificio, the annual directory of the Holy See, the church had 142,853 followers worldwide. The number rose to 736,956 in 2015 according to the same source.[10] The 2011 census in Armenia
there were 13,247 Catholics (of any ethnicity) in the country.[11] Structure[edit]

Headquarters of the Armenian Catholic Patriarchate
in Bzoummar, Lebanon

Cathedral of the Holy Martyrs in Gyumri, Armenia

Armenian Catholic church of the Holy Trinity
in Aleppo, Syria

The Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
is broken into Archdioceses, Eparchies, Apostolic Exarchates, Ordinariates for the Faithful of the Eastern Rite and Patriarchal Exarchates, each of which have functions similar to a diocese. Current hierarchy[edit] The Armenian Catholic Patriarchate
of the See of Cilicia
is the supreme authority of the Armenian Catholic Church. Krikor Bedros XX Gabroyan is the current Catholicos-Patriarch. Following is a list of the jurisdictions with their number of adherents.[12]

Archeparchies (Archdioceses) 1990 2000 2008

of Cilicia, also sole Metropolitanate as Armenian Catholic Archeparchy
of Beirut, Lebanon
(Patriarchal proper archdiocese) 15,000 12,000 12,000

of Aleppo
(Halab, Beroa), Syria 15,000 17,000 17,500

of Baghdad, Iraq 2,200 2,000 2,000

of Istanbul (Constantinople), Turkey 3,700 3,680 3,650

of Lviv, Ukraine N/A N/A 0

Suffragan Eparchies
in the Patriarch's Metropolitan Province of Cilicia

Ispahan, Iran 2,200 2,200 10,000

Alexandria (Iskanderiya) actually in Cairo, Egypt 1,500 1,287 6,000

Kameshli ((Al-)Qamishli), Syria 4,303 4,000 4,000

Other Eparchies
(dioceses), in the diaspora

Eparchy of Our Lady of Nareg in the United States of America and Canada 34,000 36,000 36,000

Eparchy of Sainte-Croix-de-Paris, France 30,000 30,000 30,000

Eparchy of Saint Gregory of Narek, Buenos Aires established in 1989 16,000 16,000

Apostolic Exarchates (missionary, directly dependent on the Holy See)

Armenian Catholic Apostolic Exarchate
Apostolic Exarchate
of Latin America and Mexico 30,000 12,000 12,000

Ordinariates for the Faithful of the Eastern Rites

Greece (Athens) 650 600 350

Ordinariate for Romania (Gherla) N/A 1,000 806

Eastern Europe (except Romania) (Gyumri, Armenia) established in 1991 220,000 490,000

Patriarchal Exarchates

Damascus, part of Syria 9,000 8,000 6,500

Jerusalem and Amman ( Jordan
& Holy Land) N/A 280 800

TOTAL 142,853 362,047 700,806

Titular sees[edit] TO BE ELABORATED Titular Metropolitan Archeparchies[edit] Achrida (Ohrid), Pessinus, Traianopolis in Rhodope Titular Non-metropolitan Archeparchies[edit] Chalcedon, Colonia in Armenia, Mardin, Nisibis of the Armenians, Sebaste, Tarsus Titular Eparchies[edit] Adana, Amida, Anazarbus, Ancyra, Artvin, Cesarea in Cappadocia, Garin, Kharput, Marasc, Melitene, Mush, Prusa, Tokat, Trapezus Publications[edit] The Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
produces a number of publications:

Avedik, the official organ of the church Avedaper Verelk, a religious, spiritual and cultural publication of St. Gregory Armenian Catholic Church Avedaper, a weekly bulletin of the Armenian Catholic dioceses Gantch Hrechdagabedin, official publication of the Our Lady of Bzommar Convent Massis, a general monthly publication Church bulletins

The Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
has presses that publish many liturgical, spiritual books, publications, pamphlets and translations from general Catholic publications. Gallery[edit]

Armenian Catholic parishes

Interior of the Armenian Church in Stanyslaviv, Ukraine

St. Gregory the Illuminator
Gregory the Illuminator
– St. Elie Church, Debbas Square, downtown Beirut, Lebanon

St. Gregory the Illuminator
Gregory the Illuminator
Cathedral, Glendale, California
Glendale, California

Armenian Catholic Cathedral of Our Lady of Bzommar, Montevideo, Uruguay

Armenian Catholic Patriarchate
in Jerusalem (1996)

Interior view of Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
(Buenos Aires)

Armenian Catholic Church
Catholic Church
in São Paulo

See also[edit]

Catholic Church
Catholic Church
in Armenia List of Armenian Catholic Patriarchs of Cilicia Mechitarist Monks of the Armenian Catholic Church Ignatius Maloyan




^ Roberson, Ronald G. "The Eastern Catholic Churches
Eastern Catholic Churches
2016" (PDF). Eastern Catholic Churches
Eastern Catholic Churches
Statistics. Catholic Near East Welfare Association. Retrieved 29 November 2016.  ^ Sarkissian, Karekin (1975) [1965]. The Council of Chalcedon
Council of Chalcedon
and the Armenian Church. New York: Armenian Church Prelacy. p. 18. In order to strengthen their argument that the Armenian Uniate Church is the descendant of the "Ancient Orthodox and Catholic" Armenian Church...  ^ Addis, William Edward; Arnold, Thomas (1884). A Catholic Dictionary: Containing Some Account of the Doctrine, Discipline, Rites, Ceremonies, Councils, and Religious Orders of the Catholic Church. Catholic Publication Society. p. 132. Latterly the Armenian uniate church, which is in communion with the Holy See...  ^ " Pope
Names New Eparch
for Armenian Catholics In US And Canada". USCCB News Release. 21 May 2011. Archived from the original on 2011-05-25.  ^ Russell, C. W. (May 1842). "The Armenian Convent of San Lazzaro, at Venice". The Dublin Review. 12: 375.  ^ Ormanian, Malachia (1911). Հայոց եկեղեցին և իր պատմութիւնը, վարդապետութիւնը, վարչութիւնը, բարեկարգութիւնը, արաողութիւնը, գրականութիւն, ու ներկայ կացութիւնը [The Church of Armenia: her history, doctrine, rule, discipline, liturgy, literature, and existing condition] (in Armenian). Constantinople. pp. 259–267.  ^ Первая Всеобщая перепись населения Российской Империи 1897 г. Под ред. Н.А.Тройницкого. т.I. Общий свод по Империи результатов разработки данных Первой Всеобщей переписи населения, произведенной 28 января 1897 года. С.-Петербург, 1905. Таблица XII. Распределение населения по вероисповеданиям. online source ^ Karpat, K.H. (1985). Ottoman population, 1830-1914: demographic and social characteristics. Madison, Wis: University of Wisconsin Pres. pp. 189–190, 242.  ^ Shaw, Stanford J. (1978). "The Ottoman Census System and Population, 1831-1914". Nationalism and Ethnic Politics. 9 (3): 325–338.  ^ "The Eastern Catholic Churches
Eastern Catholic Churches
2015" (PDF). Catholic Near East Welfare Association. Archived from the original on 2017-06-07. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ "Population Census 2011: Population (urban, rural) by Ethnicity, Sex and Religious Belief" (PDF). National Statistical Service of the Republic of Armenia.  ^ "The Eastern Catholic Churches
Eastern Catholic Churches
2-008" (PDF). Catholic Near East Welfare Association. 


Frazee, Charles A. (2006) [1983]. Catholics and Sultans: The Church and the Ottoman Empire 1453-1923. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 

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