List of carillons

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For a general overview of musical bell instruments, see Campanology. For the description and history of the carillons listed hereunder, see Carillon.

Traditional carillons, non-traditional carillons, and pseudo-carillons – each per continent and country in an (often incomplete) alphabetical list by location.

Traditional carillons[edit]

(Carillons as defined by the World Carillon Federation[1] and by the Guild of Carillonneurs in North America,[2] played from a baton keyboard)

Africa[edit]

South Africa[edit]

  • Cape Town: Carillon in the City Hall Clock Tower by Taylor, Loughborough, England ca. 1905, 40 bells.

Asia[edit]

Israel[edit]

Japan[edit]

  • Itami, Hyōgo: 'The Bells of Flanders', 43 bells.
  • Sasebo, Nagasaki: Carillon Symphonica in the 'Huis ten Bosch', 37 bells.
  • Shigaraki, Shiga: 'The Joy of Angels' at Misono, the international headquarters and spiritual centre of the Shinji Shumeikai organisation, 50 bells.

Philippines[edit]

South Korea[edit]

  • Daejeon: Carillon at KAIST
  • Daejeon: Carillon at Hyechon College, 77 bells by Petit & Fritsen linked to the keyboard. Largest carillon in the world in terms of number of bells, tying the one in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, USA. The Hyechon Tower's nearly 11.0-ton 78th bell only strikes the hour.

Europe[edit]

Belgium[edit]

Assumedly complete list. Format: municipality (village), region: building, carillon name and/or unusual features, # bells – total bell weight in tonnes (lightest / heaviest in kg) – foundry year-oldest/year-youngest, foundry2 year-oldest/year-youngest – external link to the carillon

  • Aalst, Flanders: Belfry, 52 bells – 3.8 t
  • Antoing, Wallonia: Church, 25 bells – Barbieux, S. Van Aerschodt [4]
  • Antwerp, Flanders: Cathedral of Our Lady, 49 bells – 27.6 t
  • Antwerp (Kiel), Flanders: St. Catherine Church, 47 bells – 1.8 t
  • Antwerp (Borgerhout), Flanders: District Hall Tower, 47 bells – 5.5 t
  • Ath, Wallonia: St. Julian's Church, 49 bells – 11.1 t (bourdon 4,070 kg) – Michiels 1953/1954, Petit & Fritsen 1981/2000[5]
  • Beauraing, Wallonia: Beauraing's Castle (Castel Sainte-Marie), 29 bells – Michiels [4]
  • Binche, Wallonia: Belfry, 25 bells
  • Braine-le-Comte, Wallonia: St. Géry Church, 47 bells
  • Brakel (Nederbrakel), Flanders: St. Peter in Chains Church, 49 bells – 9.6 t
  • Bruges, Flanders: Belfry, 47 bells – 27.5 t
  • Brussels City, Brussels Capital Region: Palace of the Nations, 37 bells – 1.4 t
  • Brussels City, Brussels Capital Region: St. Michael and Gudula Cathedral, 49 bells – 15.8 t
  • Charleroi, Wallonia: Belfry, 47 bells
  • Damme, Flanders: City Hall, 39 bells – 1.2 t
  • Deinze, |Flanders: Church of Our Lady, 48 bells – 3.9 t
  • Dendermonde, Flanders: Belfry, 49 bells – 6.8 t
  • Diest, Flanders: Saints Sulpitius and Dionysius Church, 47 bells – 3.2 t
  • Diksmuide, Flanders: Belfry, 30 bells – 1.1 t
  • Eeklo, Flanders: Belfry, 30 bells
  • Enghien, Wallonia: St. Nicolas Church, 51 bells
  • Florenville, Wallonia: Church of the Ascension, 49 bells
  • Gembloux, Wallonia: Belfry, 47 bells
  • Genk, Flanders: St Martins Tower, 52 bells – 11.6 t
  • Ghent, Flanders: Belfry, 54 bells – 30.1 t[6]
  • Geraardsbergen, Flanders: St. Bartholomew Church, 49 bells – 7.9 t
  • Grimbergen, Flanders: St. Gervace Basilica, 49 bells – 7.0 t[7]
  • Haaltert, Flanders: St. Gorik Tower, 44 bells – 5.2 t
  • Halle, Flanders: Basilica of Our Lady, 54 bells – 12.9 t
  • Harelbeke, Flanders: St. Salvator Tower, 50 bells – 7.2 t
  • Hasselt, Flanders: St. Quentin Cathedral, 54 bells – 11.0 t
  • Herentals, Flanders: Belfry, 49 bells – 3.7 t
  • Herzele, Flanders: 'Schepenhuis' (verbatim: Aldermen House), 28 bells – 1.7 t
  • Hoogstraten, Flanders: St. Catherine Church, 50 bells – 11.8 t
  • Huy, Wallonia: Church of Our Lady (Notre-Dame), 49 bells
  • Ypres, Flanders: Belfry, 49 bells – 11.9 t
  • Izegem, Flanders: St. Hilonius Church, 47 bells – 10.1 t
  • Kortrijk, Flanders: Belfry, 48 bells – 1.7 t
  • Kortrijk, Flanders: St. Martins Church, 49 bells – 18.5 t
  • La Louvière, Wallonia: St. Joseph Church, 47 bells
  • Lede, Flanders: St. Martins Church, 24 bells – 0.8 t
  • Leuven, Flanders: St. Gertrudis Church, 49 bells – 15.1 t
  • Leuven, Flanders: St. Peter's Church, 49 bells – 17.5 t
  • Leuven, Flanders: University, Central Library, American Engineers' Memorial Carillon, 63 bells – 35.3 t
  • Liège, Wallonia: St. Bartholomew Church, 40 bells
  • Liège, Wallonia: Church of St. John the Evangelist, 34 bells
  • Liège, Wallonia: St. Pauls Cathedral, 49 bells
  • Lier, Flanders: St. Gummarus Church, 47 bells – 20.0 t
  • Lokeren, Flanders: St. Laurens Tower, Keyboard 2000 console, 49 bells – 16.8 t
  • Lommel, Flanders: St. Peter in Chains Church, 63 bells – 15.5 t – Eijsbouts 2000 (incl. tuning of 2 bells cast by Michiels)[8]
  • Malmédy, Wallonia: Saints Peter and Paul Cathedral, 40 bells
  • Mechelen, Flanders: Court of Busleyden, carillon for the international Royal Carillon School "Jef Denyn", 49 bells – 2.5 t
  • Mechelen, Flanders: Church of Our Lady across the Dijle, 50 bells – 9.1 t
  • Mechelen, Flanders: St. Rumbolds Cathedral, the tower contains two functional carillons, each having 49 bells – the old 36.0 and the new 40.0 t
  • Meise, Flanders: St. Martins Church, 56 bells – 5.3 t
  • Menen, Flanders: Belfry, 49 bells – 4.8 t
  • Mol, Flanders: Saints Peter and Paul Church, 49 bells – 16.5 t
  • Mol (Postel), Flanders: Norbertine Abbey, 49 bells – 2.5 t
  • Mons, Wallonia: Belfry, 49 bells
  • Namur, Wallonia: St. Aubain Cathedral, 47 bells
  • Nieuwpoort, Flanders: Church of Our Lady, 67 bells – 9.0 t
  • Ninove, Flanders: City Hall, 30 bells
  • Nivelles, Wallonia: St. Gertrude Collegial Church, 47 bells
  • Ostend, Flanders: Festivities and Culture Palace, 49 bells – 12.4 t
  • Oudenaarde, Flanders: St. Walburga Church, 49 bells – 15.3 t
  • Peer, Flanders: St. Trudo Church, 64 bells – 17.2 t
  • Poperinge, Flanders: St. Bertinus Church, 47 bells – 4.4 t
  • Roeselare, Flanders: St. Michaels Church, 49 bells – 5.2 t
  • Ronse, Flanders: St. Hermes Collegial Church, 49 bells – 12.5 t
  • Scherpenheuvel-Zichem (Scherpenheuvel), Flanders: Basilica of Our Lady, 49 bells – 13.2 t
  • Sint-Niklaas, Flanders: City Hall, 49 bells – 5.2 t
  • Sint-Truiden, Flanders: Belfry, 50 (other source 41) bells – 5.6 t
  • Sint-Truiden (Kortenbos), Flanders: Basilica of Our Lady's Ascension, 27 bells – 0.7 t
  • Soignies, Wallonia: St. Vincent Collegial Church, 47 bells
  • Steenokkerzeel, Flanders: St. Rumolds Tower, 49 bells – 7.2 t
  • Temse, Flanders: Municipal Hall, 38 bells by Paccard (1976) and Rudolf Perner (2009)
  • Thuin, Wallonia: Belfry, 31 bells
  • Tielt, Flanders: Belfry, 35 bells – 0.8 t
  • Tienen, Flanders: St. Germains Church, city carillon, 54 bells – 7.0 t
  • Tongeren, Flanders: Basilica of Our Lady, 49 (other source 42) bells – 8.0 t
  • Tournai, Wallonia: Belfry, 43 bells
  • Turnhout, Flanders: St. Peters Church, 52 bells – 10.0 t
  • Verviers, Wallonia: 'Notre Dame des Récollets' Church, 40 bells
  • Veurne, Flanders: St. Nicolas Church, 48 bells – 9.3 t
  • Wavre, Wallonia: Church of St. John the Baptist, 50 bells
  • Wingene, Flanders: St. Amands Tower, 37 bells – 4.5 t
  • Zottegem, Flanders: Church of Our Lady's Ascension, 49 bells – 6.8 t
  • Zoutleeuw, Flanders: St. Leonards Collegial Church, 39 bells – 1.2 t
  • Zwijndrecht (Burcht), Flanders: St. Martins Church 'Openluchtbeiaard' (Carillon in open air), 37 bells – 1.8 t

France[edit]

Carillonneur Brian Swager plays the carillon at the Cathedral Saint-Jean-Baptiste (John the Baptist) in Perpignan, France.
  • Annecy, Haute-Savoie: Couvent de la Visitation, 37 bells, Paccard.
  • Chambéry, Savoie: Château des Ducs de Savoie, 70 bells, Paccard.
  • Douai: 62 bells (bourdon 5,500 kg), Wauthy 1924 and Paccard 1954/1974.[9]
  • Grezieu la Varenne : St-Roch Church 30 bells
  • Lyon: 65 bells, Bell Tower of the City Hall.[10]
  • Miribel : Mas riller belfry, 50 bells
  • Pamiers: St. Anthony Cathedral, played by students of the local music school, 49 bells.[11]
  • Rouen: Cathedral, 56 bells
  • Taninges, Haute-Savoie: The parish church's 1939 15-bell chime became in 1998 a 26-bell carillon. 40 bells since 2000, Paccard and Eijsbouts.[12]
  • Tourcoing: Cathedral, ~60 bells, plus a carillon museum located in the tower.

Germany[edit]

See also:

Very incomplete list; there are about 45 carillons[13] in Germany. Format: municipality (village), federal state: building, carillon name and/or unusual features, # bells – total bell weight in tonnes (lightest / heaviest in kg) – foundry year-oldest/year-youngest, foundry2 year-oldest/year-youngest – external link to the carillon

Ireland[edit]

  • St. Colman's Cathedral, Cobh.: 49 bells.[19]

Italy[edit]

  • Rome: St. Paul's Within the Walls, 23 bells.

Lithuania[edit]

Netherlands[edit]

Norway[edit]

Poland[edit]

Portugal[edit]

  • Mafra: In royal palace. 2 carillons totaling 114 bells.[28]
  • Porto: Tower of Clerigos. 49 bells.
  • Leiria: Tower of cathedral. 23 bells.
  • Alverca: Church. 72 bells. The newest, and second biggest in Europe and the third worldwide. Bells were cast by the Dutch foundry Eijsbouts and valued at 500.000 euros in 2005.

Russia[edit]

Serbia[edit]

Spain[edit]

Switzerland[edit]

  • Pully: Église de Rosiaz, Carillon de Chantemerle, 24 bells by Eijsbouts (1953) and Rudolf Perner (2011)

Ukraine[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]

Bournvile Junior School and carillon

There are 18 carillons in the United Kingdom.

North America[edit]

Canada[edit]

"Carillon". Encyclopedia of Music in Canada. Retrieved June 3, 2005. 

Dominican Republic[edit]

  • Higüey, Altagracia: La Catedral Basílica de Nuestra Señora de la Altagracia;[40] 45 bronze bells cast by Paccard Foundrie De Cloche, Annecy, France, in 1977.[41] This carillon was restored and fitted with a computer controller in the 1990s by Msr. Pierre Paccard and Mr. L. Eckert.

Mexico[edit]

  • Mexico City, D.F.: The Banobras Carillon. 47 bells, in the world's tallest carillon tower (125m), which is part of the old headquarters of the Banco Nacional de Obras y Servicios Publicos in the Tlatelolco neighbourhood.[42]

United States[edit]

Eastern United States[edit]
Century Tower
Gainesville, Florida
Central United States[edit]
Rees Memorial Carillon
Springfield, Illinois
University of Wisconsin–Madison Carillon Tower
Western United States[edit]

Oceania[edit]

Australia[edit]

New Zealand[edit]

  • Wellington: The National War Memorial Carillon. 74 bells.

Traveling carillons[edit]

Only about a dozen carillons worldwide are intended to perform at several locations, or even while being driven around.

Belgium[edit]

  • Mechelen, Flanders: 30 bells.
  • Mons, Wallonia: Carillon Queen Fabiola, 49 bells.

Germany[edit]

  • Passau, Bavaria: 49 bells. The traveling carillon of the Rudolf Perner bellfoundry.

Netherlands[edit]

  • Maastricht: 43 bells. The traveling carillon of Dutch carilloneur Frank Steijns.[92]

United States[edit]

  • Cast in Bronze: 35 bells. Frank DellaPenna is the founder of this traveling carillon, the only one in the United States.[93]

Non-traditional carillons[edit]

(Instruments with bells defined as non-traditional carillons by the Guild of Carillonneurs in North America,[94] played from an electric keyboard or by any automatic mechanism)

Australia[edit]

Belgium[edit]

Format: municipality (village), region: building, carillon name and/or unusual features, # bells – total bell weight in tonnes (lightest / heaviest in kg) – foundry year-oldest/year-youngest, foundry2 year-oldest/year-youngest – external link to the carillon

  • Saint-Hubert, Wallonia: Basilica of Saints Peter and Paul, Carillon Saint Hubert, 23 bells – Eijsbouts 2011

Norway[edit]

Philippines[edit]

South Africa[edit]

  • Cape Town: Carillon in the City Hall Clock Tower by J. Smith & Sons, Midland Clock Works, Derby, England, ca 1905. 12 bells. Electrically driven drum mechanism.

United States[edit]

Eastern United States[edit]

Central United States[edit]

Western United States[edit]

Pseudo-carillons[edit]

(Instruments which sound like a carillon but fall outside the definitions of a carillon by the World Carillon Federation and by the Guild of Carillonneurs in North America[102])

Philippines[edit]

United States[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Organization". The World Carillon Federation. The definition of a carillon is fixed as follows: 'A carillon is a musical instrument composed of tuned bronze bells which are played from a baton keyboard'. Only those carillons having at least 23 bells will be taken into consideration. 
  2. ^ The Guild of Carillonneurs in North America (GCNA) defines a carillon as "a musical instrument consisting of at least two octaves of carillon bells arranged in chromatic series and played from a keyboard permitting control of expression through variation of touch. A carillon bell is a cast bronze cup-shaped bell whose partial tones are in such harmonious relationship to each other as to permit many such bells to be sounded together in varied chords with harmonious and concordant effect." The GCNA's Co-Webmaster defines a "traditional carillon" as one played from a traditional baton keyboard.
  3. ^ www.upcarillon.org by the University of the Philippines Alumni Association. Restored in 2007. The tower and its carillon were in a bad state.
  4. ^ a b This carillon or its keyboard might not be in fully working order.
  5. ^ "Le carillon de la Ville d'Ath" (in French). L'Association Campanaire Wallonne. Archived from the original on 2007-07-21. 
  6. ^ "Belfry - Bell-chamber". City of Ghent. Archived from the original on 2011-08-23. 
  7. ^ "Description of the carillon of the "Saint-Gervase-Basilica" in Grimbergen". Archived from the original on 2007-09-28. 
  8. ^ "De beiaard" [The carillon] (in Dutch). Archived from the original on 2007-09-27. 
  9. ^ "Le Carillon à Douai" (in French). 
  10. ^ "City hall". City of Lyon. Archived from the original on 2011-07-18. 
  11. ^ "Le Carillon St-Antonin de Pamiers (09)" (in French). 
  12. ^ "Le Carillon de Taninges" (in French). 
  13. ^ Stadtmuseum Erfurt: Carillon im Bartholomäusturm Restored in 2007. The tower and its carillon were in a bad state.
  14. ^ "Das Glockenspiel im Rathausturm" (in German). City of Cologne. 
  15. ^ (German) http://www.stadtmuseum-erfurt.de/carillon/carillon.html
  16. ^ (German) http://www.glockenspiel-geisa.de/content/carillon.htm
  17. ^ ExilKieler (2013-06-28). "Das Carillon am Kieler Kloster" (in German). Retrieved 2013-09-07. 
  18. ^ (German) http://mariahilf-muenchen.de/index.php?option=com_content&task=blogcategory&id=105&Itemid=40
  19. ^ "St. Colman's Carillon". eircom.net. 
  20. ^ carillon-towers.net - de beste bron van informatie over carillon-towers
  21. ^ http://www.carillontorens.sohosted.com/barneveld001.htm
  22. ^ http://www.carillontorens.sohosted.com/dord001.htm
  23. ^ http://www.carillontorens.sohosted.com/gouda.htm
  24. ^ http://www.ukv-utrecht.net
  25. ^ http://www.carillontorens.sohosted.com/utrecht001.htm
  26. ^ Weerter Beiaardfestival 18-29 juni 2013
  27. ^ Hovedside - Rådhusets forvaltningstjeneste - Oslo kommune
  28. ^ "Mafra". Carillontorens.sohosted.com. Retrieved 2012-02-17. 
  29. ^ http://website.lineone.net/~carillon
  30. ^ http://www.loughboroughcarillon.com/about-the-bells-of-loughborough/
  31. ^ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Manchester_Town_Hall/
  32. ^ http://www.gcna.org/data/UKENCTCC.HTM
  33. ^ "Mostyn House - The Carillion of Bells". Mostyn House. 
  34. ^ St Mary's Lowe House
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  39. ^ http://www.legis.gov.bc.ca/_media/images/precinct/front10.jpg
  40. ^ Basilica de Higuey
  41. ^ http://www.gcna.org/data/DOHIGUEY.HTM
  42. ^ World Carillon Federation
  43. ^ http://www.umass.edu/umhome/events/articles/19232.php
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  46. ^ http://www.trincoll.edu/orgs/carillon/ctbells.html
  47. ^ van Bergen Bells, Charleston, SC
  48. ^ http://www.trincoll.edu/orgs/carillon/
  49. ^ The Cornell Chimes
  50. ^ http://www.longwoodgardens.org/OrganandCarillonHistory_1_3_2_1_5.html
  51. ^ Wyoming Seminary Prep School - Pennsylvania Private School, Boarding School & Day School, PA
  52. ^ http://www.middlebury.edu/campuslife/services/chaplain/mead_chapel.htm
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  54. ^ The Riverside Church - Carillon
  55. ^ http://www.gcna.org/data/NYNYRIVE.HTM
  56. ^ Home | Northfield Mount Hermon
  57. ^ "Norwich University Campus Maps". norwich.edu. 
  58. ^ Princeton University Carillon in Cleveland Tower
  59. ^ Stone Mountain Park - Atlanta Carillon
  60. ^ http://www.washingtonmemorialchapel.org/pages/carillon.html
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  62. ^ National Zoo: Pelzman Memorial Glockenspiel at the zoo in Washington, D.C
  63. ^ Washington National Cathedral : Carillon & Peal Bells
  64. ^ "Stephen Foster State Folk Culture Center" Yahoo Travel
  65. ^ "Page Not Found - Wake Forest University". wfu.edu. 
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  68. ^ About Michigan Engineering | Michigan Engineering
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  71. ^ Campanile | Rod Library
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  73. ^ http://www.gcna.org/data/ILCHICUC.HTM
  74. ^ http://www.csl.edu/AboutCSL_Campus_Pictures_LutherTower.aspx
  75. ^ http://carillonpark.org/index.html
  76. ^ Untitled Document
  77. ^ "Sorry, We Can't Find That Page". msu.edu. 
  78. ^ Carillon Concerts 2013 | Chicago Botanic Garden
  79. ^ http://www.parishchurch.org/cathedral/cathedral.htm
  80. ^ http://www.ttucarillon.com
  81. ^ University of Wisconsin-Madison Buildings:
  82. ^ Idlewild Presbyterian Church - Music and Choirs
  83. ^ Roselawn Memorial Park | About Us
  84. ^ Search Results: admissions article 0,1370,136111-9951-23250,00
  85. ^ http://www.visitnaperville.com/Carillon/
  86. ^ [1][dead link]
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  89. ^ mclane carillon
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  91. ^ City of Westminster, City Hall Webpage, "About the Bells"
  92. ^ Nieuws & Media
  93. ^ Carillon Bells Man
  94. ^ The Guild of Carillonneurs in North America (GCNA) defines a carillon as "a musical instrument consisting of at least two octaves of carillon bells arranged in chromatic series and played from a keyboard permitting control of expression through variation of touch. A carillon bell is a cast bronze cup-shaped bell whose partial tones are in such harmonious relationship to each other as to permit many such bells to be sounded together in varied chords with harmonious and concordant effect." The GCNA's Co-Webmaster defines a "non-traditional carillon" as a musical instrument with bells, but played by any mechanism other than a baton keyboard.
  95. ^ "Phmndstj". Gcna.org. Retrieved 2012-02-17. 
  96. ^ Andover Bulletin, Summer 2006
  97. ^ Oglethorpe University : Carillon History
  98. ^ http://www.smtexas.org/alumni/news/detail.asp?newsid=134841
  99. ^ The University of Mississippi - Paris-Yates Chapel
  100. ^ Hiltner, Nita. RIVERSIDE: Abolitionists gave church its start, The Press-Enterprise, Riverside, California, 2010-10-17. Retrieved 2010-10-17.
  101. ^ Towerbells.org; RIVERSIDE - MI/2 : USA - CA.
  102. ^ The Guild of Carillonneurs in North America (GCNA) defines a carillon as "a musical instrument consisting of at least two octaves of carillon bells arranged in chromatic series and played from a keyboard permitting control of expression through variation of touch. A carillon bell is a cast bronze cup-shaped bell whose partial tones are in such harmonious relationship to each other as to permit many such bells to be sounded together in varied chords with harmonious and concordant effect." The GCNA's Co-Webmaster defines a "traditional carillon" as one played from a traditional baton keyboard, and a "non-traditional carillon" as a musical instrument with bells but played from an electric keyboard or by any automatic method. Anything else is not a carillon according to the GCNA – and definitively not a carillon according to the World Carillon Federation.
  103. ^ http://webcache.googleusercontent.com/search?q=cache:QzhsB♭TvSPQJ:www.kstatecollegian.com/stories/evergreen/traditions/bellringer.shtml+%22Ralf+Hockens%22+carillon&hl=en&gl=us&ct=clnk&cd=2&client=opera

External links[edit]