Difference between revisions of "Christopher (Pulec) of Prague"
Revision as of 10:27, December 28, 2012
primate of the Church of the Czech Lands and Slovakia. He has participated in numerous theological conferences and has represented the Church of the Czech Lands and Slovakia in many venues. Fluent in his native language and also Russian, Greek, German and English, he is well known for his academic pursuits in theology and philosophy, having a doctorate in both.
Help with box
- 1953: Radim Pulets born in Prague.
- 1974: Ordained to the diaconate and priesthood.
- 1979: Completed theological studies at the Orthodox Theological Faculty, Presov, Czechoslovakia. Went to Moscow Theological Academy.
- 1984: Completed graduate studies at Moscow Theological Academy.
- 1987: Completed additional theological studies at the Theological Faculty of the University of Athens, Greece.
- 1985: Fr Radim was tonsured at Holy Trinity-St. Sergius Lavra in Sergiev-Posad (then Zagorsk), Russia, and given the name Christopher.
- 1987: His Beatitude Metropolitan Dorotheus, primate of the Church of Czechoslovakia, elevated Hmk Christopher to archimandrite. Archim. Christopher served at Prague's Cathedral of Sts. Cyril and Methodius.
- 1988: Archim. Christopher was consecrated to the episcopacy, over which Metr. Dorotheus presided, and was elected Bishop of Olomouc and Brno.
- 2000: At repose of Metr. Dorotheus, Bp. Christopher was named Archbishop of Prague and the Czech Lands, and oversaw the Church's Metropolitan Council.
- 2006 May 2: After repose of Metr. Nikolaj, Abp. Christopher was chosen (by lot of two names) to be Metropolitan of the Czech Lands and Slovakia.
- 2006 May 28: Enthronement of Metr. Christopher.
- OCA press release, May 2, 2006.
- Orthodox Church of Czech Lands and Slovakia elects a new primate
- Portal-Credo.ru article (in Russian)
- Listing at the Orthodox Research Institute
Christopher (Pulec) of Prague
|Bishop of Olomouc and Brno
1988 - 2006
Nicholas of Presov
|Archbishop of Prague
Metropolitan of the Czech Lands and Slovakia