Roman Catholic Diocese of Tragurium

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  Diocese of Trogir in the 15th century

Tragurium, Ancient Latin name of a city in Dalmatia (coastal Croatia), now called Trogir, was a bishopric until 1829 and a Latin titular bishopric until 1933.[1][2]


In 1050 Tragurium became the seat of a diocese also known as Traù (in curiate Italian) or Trogir in Croatian language.

On 1 May 1298 it lost territory to establish the Diocese of Šibenik.

On 30 June 1828, the residential see was abolished by papal bull Locum Beati Petri, a Croation dioceses reshuffle, which divided its territory over the then Roman Catholic Diocese of Split–Makarska and its own above daughter Šibenik.

Residential suffragan bishops[edit]

Titular see[edit]

Since 1933 the bishopric was nominally restored and is on the Catholic Church's list of titular sees.[11]

It has had the following incumbents, all of the lowest (episcopal) rank :

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "Diocese of Trogir (Traù)" David M. Cheney. Retrieved February 29, 2016[self-published source]
  2. ^ "Titular Episcopal See of Trogir" Gabriel Chow. Retrieved February 29, 2016
  3. ^ Croats at European universities in Middle Ages, Latinists, Encyclopaedists
  4. ^ Cardinal Federico Cornaro
  5. ^ "Bishop Tommaso Sperandio Corbelli" David M. Cheney. Retrieved February 29, 2016[self-published source]
  6. ^ "Bishop Martius Andreucci" David M. Cheney. Retrieved March 21, 2016[self-published source]
  7. ^ Lovorka Čoralić, Iva Kurelac (February 2004). "A contribution to our knowledge about the life of Pace Giordano, the Bishop of Trogir (1623-1649)". Croatica Christiana Periodica. Zagreb, Croatia: The Catholic Faculty of Theology. 52. Retrieved 2012-02-27. 
  8. ^ "Bishop Joannes Cuppari" David M. Cheney. Retrieved August 8, 2016[self-published source]
  9. ^ Acta Histriae, 9, 2001, 2 (XII.)
  10. ^ Hrvatski biografski leksikon vol. 2, Zagreb 1989, p. 679
  11. ^ Annuario Pontificio 2013 (Libreria Editrice Vaticana, 2013, ISBN 978-88-209-9070-1), p. 995
  12. ^ bishop melczek

External links[edit]