Fandom

Religion Wiki

List of Christian religious houses in Austria

34,279pages on
this wiki
Add New Page
Talk0 Share

Ad blocker interference detected!


Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers

Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.

This is an incomplete list of Christian religious houses in Austria, including those in territory historically Austrian but now in other countries, both for men and for women, whether or not still extant. All those so far listed are Roman Catholic.


Contents
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

Austria

A

StiftAdmont

Admont Abbey

B

D

E

F

  • Fiecht Abbey, see St. Georgenberg-Fiecht Abbey

G

Stift Goettweig Stiftskirche02

Göttweig Abbey

H

Heiligenkreuz monastery 2

Heiligenkreuz Abbey

I

K

L

Stift Lambach

Lambach Abbey

M

Stift melk 001

Melk Abbey

N

O

Ossiach stiftskirche

Ossiach Abbey

P

R

S

St Georgenberg from N

St Georgenberg-Fiecht Abbey

Seckau Tuerme

Seckau Abbey

Stift Sankt Paul im Lavanttal

St. Paul's Abbey in the Lavanttal

T

V

Schottenstift

Vienna, Schottenstift

W

Stiftskirche Wilhering Fassade

Wilhering Abbey

Z

Formerly in Austria

Province of Bolzano-Bozen, now in Italy

This area, also known as the South Tyrol, became part of Italy after the end of World War I[7].

Notes

  1. situated very close to the border with Germany, and now used as student accommodation for the University of Passau
  2. the former Camaldolese church, now the St. Josefskirche, remains
  3. aka Steyler Missionaries
  4. now known as Schloss Pöllau
  5. a re-foundation of an earlier Benedictine monastery, Traunsee Abbey, nearby but not on the same site, possibly located at Altmünster
  6. Mehrerau Abbey was a Benedictine monastery dissolved when this part of Austria was transferred to Bavaria in 1806; after the territory had been returned to Austria, the empty premises were re-settled in 1854 by the Cistercian community of Wettingen Abbey in Switzerland, who had been expelled from their original home by the government of the Canton of Aargau in 1841
  7. occupied in 1918, formally annexed in 1920
  8. the community was expelled by the government of the Canton of Aargau from its original home at Muri Abbey in Switzerland in 1841, and re-settled in 1845 at the deserted monastery in Gries, then in Austria

Sources

Also on Fandom

Random Wiki