List of carillons

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Traditional carillons,[a][b][c] non-traditional carillons,[d] and pseudo-carillons[e] – 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,[c] 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. The Hyechon Tower's nearly 11.0-ton 78th bell only strikes the hour.

Europe[edit]

Belgium[edit]

Assumed to be a 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

Brussels[edit]
Flanders[edit]
  • Aalst, Flanders: Belfry, 52 bells – 3.8 t
  • 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
  • Brakel (Nederbrakel), Flanders: St. Peter in Chains Church, 49 bells – 9.6 t
  • Bruges, Flanders: Belfry, 47 bells – 27.5 t
  • 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
  • Genk, Flanders: St Martins Tower, 52 bells – 11.6 t
  • Geraardsbergen, Flanders: St. Bartholomew Church, 49 bells – 7.9 t
  • Ghent, Flanders: Belfry, 54 bells – 30.1 t[6]
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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]
  • 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. Rumbold's 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
  • Nieuwpoort, Flanders: Church of Our Lady, 67 bells – 9.0 t
  • Ninove, Flanders: City Hall, 30 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
  • Steenokkerzeel, Flanders: St. Rumolds Tower, 49 bells – 7.2 t
  • Temse, Flanders: Municipal Hall, 38 bells by Paccard (1976) and Rudolf Perner (2009)
  • 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
  • Turnhout, Flanders: St. Peters Church, 52 bells – 10.0 t
  • Veurne, Flanders: St. Nicolas Church, 48 bells – 9.3 t
  • 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
Wallonia[edit]

France[edit]

Carillonneur Brian Swager plays the carillon at the Cathedral Saint-Jean-Baptiste (John the Baptist) in Perpignan, France.

Germany[edit]

Very incomplete list; there are about 45 carillons[16] 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]

Italy[edit]

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

Lithuania[edit]

Netherlands[edit]

East Netherlands[edit]
North Netherlands[edit]
South Netherlands[edit]
West Netherlands[edit]

Norway[edit]

In addition Sandefjord has 25 bells, Molde has 26 bells and Hamar has 24 bells (2004, presented at the 150th anniversary of the city)

Poland[edit]

Portugal[edit]

  • 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.
  • Leiria: Tower of cathedral. 23 bells.
  • Mafra: In royal palace. 2 carillons totaling 114 bells.[32]
  • Porto: Tower of Clerigos. 49 bells.

Russia[edit]

Serbia[edit]

Spain[edit]

Sweden[edit]

Switzerland[edit]

  • Carouge: Église Sainte-Croix, 36 bells by Rüestchi (2001), Kervand (1839), Pitton (1787), Aubry (XVIIe).
  • Geneva: Cathédrale, 37 bells by Fribor (1460) Paccard-Rüestchi (1931), Rüestchi (1986 & 1991) and Paccard (2011).
  • Lens: Église, 24 bells by Rüestchi (1958 - 1967 - 1995)
  • Pully: Église de Rosiaz, Carillon de Chantemerle, 48 bells by Eijsbouts (1953), Rudolf Perner (2011) and Laudy (2014).
  • Saint-Maurice: Abbaye, 49 cloches by Paccard (2010), Rüestchi (1947) and Eisjbouts (2004).

Ukraine[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]

Bournville Junior School and carillon

There are 19 carillons in the United Kingdom.

Wisbech Institute Carillon Drum Mechanism

North America[edit]

Canada[edit]

Dominican Republic[edit]

  • Higüey, Altagracia: La Catedral Basílica de Nuestra Señora de la Altagracia;[43] 45 bronze bells cast by Paccard Foundrie De Cloche, Annecy, France, in 1977.[44] This carillon was restored and fitted with a computer controller in the 1990s by Msr. Pierre Paccard and Mr. L. Eckert.ast in

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.[45]

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.

South America[edit]

Argentina[edit]

  • Buenos Aires: The carillon at the Basílica de la Merced, 1923, first Argentinian carillon.
  • Buenos Aires: carillon from the Buenos Aires City Legislature building, 1931, 35 bells from Apolda, Germany, from Franz Schilling Sohne. Largest: 4.800 kg, smallest: 25 kg.
  • La Plata: The carillon at the Cathedral of La Plata, 1990, 25 bells, from Poli, Italy. Largest: 3.400 kg, smallest: 45 kg.
  • Mercedes, Buenos Aires province: Iglesia de San Patricio, 1932, 24 bells.
  • Tandil, Buenos Aires Province: Iglesia del Santísimo Sacramento, 1930. 2 bells from Buenos Aires (1878), one from Tandil (1888), 8 bells from Westfalia, by Bochumen Verein (1925), 3 bells from Fundalum, in Tandil (2010), actually 10 new bells being to be installed for a total of 24.

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

Czech Republic[edit]

  • The Traveling Carillon of Prague. 57 Bells.[7] Traveling carillon of Zvonarstvi Manousek.

Germany[edit]

  • Passau, Bavaria: 49 bells. The traveling carillon of the Rudolf Perner bellfoundry.
  • Raschau, Saxony: Traveling carillon of the Süss-Mühle in Raschau with 25 porcellain bells.[103]

Netherlands[edit]

  • Maastricht: 43 bells. The traveling carillon of Dutch carilloneur Frank Steijns.[104]

United States[edit]

  • Cast in Bronze: 35 bells. Frank DellaPenna is the founder of this traveling carillon.[105]
  • Hall Family Carillon: 35 bells. Tours performing Cast in Bronze year-round.
  • Mobile Millennium Traveling Carillon: 48 bells. Owned by Chime Master in Lancaster, OH

Non-traditional carillons[edit]

Instruments with bells defined as non-traditional carillons by the Guild of Carillonneurs in North America,[d] 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[e]

Philippines[edit]

United States[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The World Carillon Federation definition of a carillon: "A carillon is a musical instrument composed of tuned bronze bells which are played from a baton keyboard".[1]
  2. ^ The Guild of Carillonneurs in North America 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."[2]
  3. ^ a b The GCNA's Co-Webmaster defines a "traditional carillon" as one played from a traditional baton keyboard.
  4. ^ a b 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.
  5. ^ a b 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.[1]
  6. ^ a b This carillon or its keyboard might not be in fully working order.

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External links[edit]