O Christ
O Christ
o christ, o christmas tree dvd, o christmas tree treasure box advent calendar, o christmas tree movie, o christmas tea, o christmas tree, o christmas tree puzzle, o christmas tree book, o christmas tree advent calendar, o christmas tree scentsicles, o christmas tree potpourri.
Go Back


Free the Animation VR / AR
Play to reveal 3D images and 3D models!
Demonstration A-Frame / Multiplayer
Android app on Google Play
vlrPhone / vlrFilter
Project of very low consumption, radiation and bitrate softphones, with the support of the spatial audio, of the frequency shifts and of the ultrasonic communications / Multifunction Audio Filter with Remote Control!


Vectors and 3D Models

City Images, Travel Images, Safe Images

Howto - How To - Illustrated Answers


Christ the Redeemer (statue)
Christ the Redeemer (Portuguese: Cristo Redentor, standard Brazilian Portuguese: [ˈkɾistu ʁedẽˈtoʁ], local pronunciation: [ˈkɾiɕtŭ̻ xe̞dẽ̞ˈtoɦ]) is an

View Wikipedia Article

For other statues with this name and for other uses, see Christ the Redeemer.

Christ the Redeemer Coordinates 22°57′7″S 43°12′38″W / 22.95194°S 43.21056°W / -22.95194; -43.21056Coordinates: 22°57′7″S 43°12′38″W / 22.95194°S 43.21056°W / -22.95194; -43.21056Location Corcovado mountain,
Rio de Janeiro, BrazilDesigner Designed by sculptor Paul Landowski and built by engineer Heitor da Silva Costa in collaboration with Albert Caquot. Sculptor Gheorghe Leonida created the faceMaterial SoapstoneHeight 30 metres (98 ft) and 38 metres (125 ft) tall with its pedestalCompletion date Dedicated October 12, 1931 Consecrated October 12, 2006
New Seven Wonders of the World July 7, 2007
National Historic Heritage of BrazilDesignated 2001Reference no. 1478

Christ the Redeemer (Portuguese: Cristo Redentor, standard Brazilian Portuguese: , local pronunciation: ) is an Art Deco statue of Jesus Christ in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, created by French sculptor Paul Landowski and built by Brazilian engineer Heitor da Silva Costa, in collaboration with French engineer Albert Caquot. Romanian sculptor Gheorghe Leonida fashioned the face. Constructed between 1922 and 1931, the statue is 30 metres (98 ft) high, excluding its 8-metre (26 ft) pedestal. The arms stretch 28 metres (92 ft) wide.[1][2]

The statue weighs 635 metric tons (625 long, 700 short tons), and is located at the peak of the 700-metre (2,300 ft) Corcovado mountain in the Tijuca Forest National Park overlooking the city of Rio de Janeiro. A symbol of Christianity across the world, the statue has also become a cultural icon of both Rio de Janeiro and Brazil, and is listed as one of the New7Wonders of the World.[3] It is made of reinforced concrete and soapstone.[4][5][6]

  • 1 History
  • 2 Restoration
  • 3 Similar structures
  • 4 Gallery
  • 5 See also
  • 6 References
  • 7 Further reading
  • 8 External links
History A view of the Corcovado before the construction, 19th century Aerial view of the statue.

Vincentian priest, Pedro Maria Boss, first suggested placing a Christian monument on Mount Corcovado in the mid 1850s to honor Princess Isabel, princess regent of Brazil and the daughter of Emperor Pedro II, but the project was not approved.[1] In 1889 the country became a republic, and due to the separation of church and state, the proposed statue was dismissed.[7]

The Catholic Circle[clarification needed] of Rio made a second proposal for a landmark statue on the mountain in 1920.[8][better source needed] The group organized an event called Semana do Monumento ("Monument Week") to attract donations and collect signatures to support the building of the statue. The organization was motivated by what they perceived as 'Godlessness' in the society. The donations came mostly from Brazilian Catholics.[4] The designs considered for the "Statue of the Christ" included a representation of the Christian cross, a statue of Jesus with a globe in his hands, and a pedestal symbolizing the world.[9] The statue of Christ the Redeemer with open arms, a symbol of peace, was chosen.

Local engineer Heitor da Silva Costa designed the statue. French sculptor Paul Landowski created the work.[10]

In 1922, Landowski commissioned fellow Parisian Romanian sculptor Gheorghe Leonida, who studied sculpture at the Fine Arts Conservatory in Bucharest and in Italy. [11]

A group of engineers and technicians studied Landowski's submissions and felt building the structure of reinforced concrete (designed by Albert Caquot) instead of steel was more suitable for the cross-shaped statue. The outer layers are soapstone, chosen for its enduring qualities and ease of use.[5] Construction took nine years, from 1922 to 1931 and cost the equivalent of US$250,000 (equivalent to $3,400,000 in 2017) and the monument opened on October 12, 1931.[5][6] During the opening ceremony, the statue was to be lit by a battery of floodlights turned on remotely by Italian shortwave radio inventor Guglielmo Marconi, stationed 5,700 miles (9,200 km) away in Rome but because of bad weather, the lights were activated on-site.[8]

In October 2006, on the 75th anniversary of the statue's completion, Archbishop of Rio, Cardinal Eusebio Oscar Scheid, consecrated a chapel, named after Brazil's patron saint—Our Lady of the Apparition, under the statue, allowing Catholics to hold baptisms and weddings there.[6]

Lightning struck the statue during a violent thunderstorm on February 10, 2008, causing some damage to the fingers, head and eyebrows. The Rio de Janeiro state government initiated a restoration effort to replace some of the outer soapstone layers and repair the lightning rods on the statue. Lightning damaged it again, on January 17, 2014, dislodging a finger on the right hand.[12][13][14][15]

In 2010, a massive restoration of the statue began. Work included cleaning, replacing the mortar and soapstone on the exterior, restoring iron in the internal structure, and waterproofing the monument. Vandals attacked the statue during renovation, spraying paint along the arm. Mayor Eduardo Paes called the act "a crime against the nation". The culprits later apologized and presented themselves to the police.[16][17][18]

In 2015 two Russian and Ukrainian urban explorers, Vadim Makhorov and Vitaly Raskalov from Ontheroofs, climbed the statue with captured video footage and photos.[19][20][21]

Restoration A panoramic view of the statue at the top of Corcovado Mountain with Sugarloaf Mountain (centre) and Guanabara Bay in the background. Christ the Redeemer at night as seen from Tijuca Forest Corcovado Rack Railway

In 1990, several organizations, including the Archdiocese of Rio de Janeiro, media company Grupo Globo, oil company Shell do Brasil, environmental regulator IBAMA, National Institute of Historic and Artistic Heritage, and the city government of Rio de Janeiro entered an agreement to conduct restoration work.

More work on the statue and its environs was conducted in 2003 and early 2010. In 2003, a set of escalators, walkways, and elevators were installed to facilitate access to the platform surrounding the statue. The four-month restoration in 2010[22] focused on the statue itself. The statue's internal structure was renovated and its soapstone mosaic covering was restored by removing a crust of fungi and other microorganisms and repairing small cracks. The lightning rods located in the statue’s head and arms were also repaired, and new lighting fixtures were installed at the foot of the statue.[23]

The restoration involved one hundred people and used more than 60,000 pieces of stone taken from the same quarry as the original statue.[22] During the unveiling of the restored statue, it was illuminated with green-and-yellow lighting in support of the Brazil national football team playing in the 2010 FIFA World Cup.[22]

Maintenance work needs to be conducted periodically due to the strong winds and erosion to which the statue is exposed, as well as lightning strikes.[24] The original pale stone is no longer available in sufficient quantities, and replacement stones are increasingly darker in hue.[25]

Similar structures
  • Christ the Redeemer in Rio Verde, Goiás, Brazil
  • Cristo del Otero in Palencia, Spain built in 1930 (21 m)
  • Cerro del Cubilete in Guanajuato, Mexico, inspired by Rio's Christ the Redeemer (23 m)
  • Christ Blessing in Manado, North Sulawesi, Indonesia (30 m)
  • Christ of Havana in Havana, Cuba, inspired by Christ the Redeemer (20 m)
  • Christ of the Abyss in various underwater locations
  • Christ of the Ozarks in Arkansas, United States, inspired by Rio's Christ the Redeemer (20 m)
  • Christ of Vũng Tàu in Vietnam (32 m)
  • Christ the King in Świebodzin, Poland (33 m)
  • Christ the Redeemer of the Andes (Argentina/Chile)
  • Christ the Sacred Heart of Jesus, Ibiza, Spain, inspired by Christ the Redeemer(23 m)
  • Cristo Blanco in Cusco, Peru
  • Cristo de la Concordia in Cochabamba, Bolivia
  • Cristo de las Noas in Torreón, Mexico (22 m)
  • Cristo del Pacífico in Lima, Peru, erected in 2011 (37 m)
  • Patung Yesus Kristus[26] in Mansinam Island, West Papua, Indonesia (30 m)
  • Cristo Redentore (Christ the Redeemer) of Maratea, Italy (21 m)
  • Cristo Rei (Christ the King) in Almada, Portugal (28 m)
  • Cristo Rei of Dili in Dili, Timor-Leste (27 m)
  • Cristo Rei, Madeira on Madeira island, completed in 1927 (15 m)
  • Cristo Rei in Lubango, Angola (14 m)
  • Statue of Jesus Christ on the top of Sagrat Cor, Barcelona, Spain
  • Tas-Salvatur, Malta (12 m)
  • Statue of Jesus Christ, Monte Urgull, Donostia-San Sebastian, Spain - 12 m
  • Jesus de Greatest in Imo, Nigeria, Africa’s tallest statue of Jesus and fifth tallest statue on the continent (8.53 m)
  • Cristo del Picacho in Tegucigalpa, Honduras
  • Cristo Redentor, Puerto Plata, Dominican Republic
  • Christ The King Lebanon
  • Another imitation statue of Christ the Redeemer is at Nellore, Andhra Pradesh, India.(Shrish Patil)
  • imitation at Kovalam, near Trivandrum, Kerala, India.
  • Christ the Redeemer of Malacca is on the Portuguese Settlement Square in Melaka, Malaysia (20' tall)
  • Cristo Rey in Colombia (26 m)
Gallery @media all and (max-width:720px){.mw-parser-output .mw-module-gallery{display:block!important;float:none!important}.mw-parser-output .mw-module-gallery div{display:inherit!important;float:none!important;width:auto!important}}The statue Access escalators Christ the Redeemer after restoration The statue illuminated in yellow and green, the colors of Brazil, during the 2014 FIFA World Cup. Christ the Redeemer lit in the colours of the French flag after the November 2015 Paris attacks The Corcovado and Christ the Redeemer as seen from Sugarloaf Mountain.  See also
  • Sanctuary of Christ the Redeemer at Google Cultural Institute
Approximate heights of various notable statues:
1. Spring Temple Buddha 153 m (incl. 25 m pedestal and 20 m throne)
2. Statue of Liberty 93 m (incl. 47 m pedestal)
3. The Motherland Calls 91 m (excl. pedestal)
4. Christ the Redeemer 38 m (incl. 8 m pedestal)
5. Statue of David 5.17 m (excl. 2.5 m pedestal)
  • List of statues by height
  1. ^ a b Murray, Lorraine. "Christ the Redeemer (last updated 13 January 2014)". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved July 11, 2014. 
  2. ^ Giumbelli, Emerson (2014). Símbolos Religiosos em Controvérsia (in Portuguese). São Paulo. 244. ISBN 978-85-7816-137-8. 
  3. ^ "The New Seven Wonders of the World". Hindustan Times. July 8, 2007. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved July 11, 2007. 
  4. ^ a b "Christ the Redeemer". TIME. October 26, 1931. Retrieved July 11, 2007. 
  5. ^ a b c "Brazil: Crocovado mountain – Statue of Christ". Travel Channel. Archived from the original on May 16, 2007. Retrieved July 7, 2007. 
  6. ^ a b c "Sanctuary Status for Rio landmark". BBC News. October 13, 2006. Retrieved July 7, 2007. 
  7. ^ "Cristo Corcovado by Sergi Lla on Prezi". Prezi.com. Retrieved October 15, 2015. 
  8. ^ a b "Cristo Redentor – Histórico da Construção" (in Portuguese). Archived from the original on March 13, 2009. 
  9. ^ Victor, Duilo. "Redentor, carioca até a alma" (in Portuguese). Jornal do Brasil. Retrieved July 17, 2008. [permanent dead link]
  10. ^ Phil, Damon (June 29, 1983). "Vote now for Phoneheng". The Sun. London. 
  11. ^ "Cristo Redentor: santuário carioca que virou símbolo da cidade no mundo". Prefeitura da Cidade do Rio de Janeiro. October 20, 2014.  (in Portuguese)
  12. ^ "Cristo Redentor vai passar por restauração até junho ("Christ the Redeemer under restoration 'til June")". Estadão. 
  13. ^ Moratelli, Valmir. "Cristo Redentor, castigado por raios, passa por ampla reforma (Christ the Redeemer, punished by lightnings, go by ample refit)". Último Segundo. Archived from the original on April 4, 2010. Retrieved April 13, 2010. 
  14. ^ "Cristo Redentor renovado para 2010" (PDF). Rio de Janeiro Government. December 2010. [permanent dead link]
  15. ^ "Lightning breaks finger off Rio's Christ". The Age. January 2014. 
  16. ^ "Vandals cover Rio's Christ statue with graffiti". Reuters. April 16, 2010. 
  17. ^ Tabak, Bernardo. "Estátua do Cristo Redentor é alvo de pichação". Globo. 
  18. ^ Infosur hoy: Christ the Redeemer to get new outfit Archived July 14, 2014, at the Wayback Machine.
  19. ^ "Climbing Christ the Redeemer youtube video". Ontheroofs. December 10, 2015. 
  20. ^ "Climbing Christ the Redeemer ontheroofs story with photos and video". Ontheroofs. December 10, 2015. Archived from the original on September 21, 2016. 
  21. ^ Millward, David (December 12, 2015). "Watch the stunning footage taken by photographers who climbed Rio's 125-feet tall Christ the Redeemer Statue". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on September 21, 2016. 
  22. ^ a b c "Brazil's Christ state returns after renovation". BBC News. July 1, 2010. Retrieved July 1, 2010. 
  23. ^ Christ the Redeemer se la come, YouTube video, accessed January 20, 2011.
  24. ^ "Reforma no cartão-postal". Veja Rio. May 18, 2010. Archived from the original on January 27, 2010. Retrieved May 18, 2010. 
  25. ^ Bowater, Donna; Mulvey, Stephen; Misra, Tanvi (March 10, 2014). "Arms wide open". BBC Online. Retrieved December 2, 2014. 
  26. ^ Kompas Cyber Media. "Presiden Resmikan Patung Yesus Kristus di Pulau Mansinam – Kompas.com Regional". Regional.kompas.com. Retrieved October 15, 2015. 
Further reading
  • Blanes, Ruy Llera (2014). "Review: Giumbelli, Emerson (2014), Símbolos Religiosos em Controvérsia. São Paulo: Terceiro Nome". Vibrant: Virtual Brazilian Anthropology (in Portuguese). 11 (2): 470–472. doi:10.1590/S1809-43412014000200016. ISSN 1809-4341. Archived from the original on December 20, 2010. 
  • Giumbelli, Emerson (2008). "A modernidade do Cristo Redentor". Dados (in Portuguese). 51 (1): 75–105. doi:10.1590/S0011-52582008000100003. ISSN 0011-5258. 
  • Giumbelli, Emerson & Bosisio, Izabella (2010). "A Política de um Monumento: as Muitas Imagens do Cristo Redentor". Debates do NER (in Portuguese). 2 (18): 173–192. ISSN 1982-8136. 
  • Giumbelli, Emerson (2013). "O Cristo Pichado". Ponto Urbe. Revista do Núcleo de Antropologia Urbana da USP (in Portuguese) (12). doi:10.4000/pontourbe.586. ISSN 1981-3341. 
  • Ranquetat-Júnior, Cesar Alberto (2012). Laicidade à brasileira: um estudo sobre a controvérsia em torno da presença de símbolos religiosos em espaços públicos (Doutorado em Antropologia Social) (in Portuguese). UFRGS. 310 pp. Retrieved December 7, 2015. 
  • Ranquetat-Júnior, Cesar Alberto (2015). "Giumbelli, Emerson. Símbolos Religiosos em Controvérsia. São Paulo: Terceiro Nome, 2014". Debates do NER (in Portuguese). 1 (27): 429–437. ISSN 1982-8136. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Cristo Redentor do Rio de Janeiro.
  • Official website
  • Corcovado Train
  • Map (in Portuguese)
  • Government bulletin about the statue's restoration[permanent dead link] (in Portuguese)
  • Poliakoff, Martyn. "Soapstone @ Cristo Redentor". The Periodic Table of Videos. University of Nottingham. 
  • Map (in Portuguese)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Catholic Church in BrazilNational Conference of Bishops of BrazilTimelineArchdioceses
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Aparecida
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Aracaju
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Belém do Pará
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Belo Horizonte
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Botucatu
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Brasília
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Campinas
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Campo Grande
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Cascavel
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Cuiabá
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Curitiba
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Diamantina
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Feira de Santana
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Florianópolis
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Fortaleza
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Goiânia
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Juiz de Fora
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Londrina
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Maceió
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Manaus
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Mariana
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Maringá
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Montes Claros
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Natal
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Niterói
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Olinda e Recife
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Palmas
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Paraíba
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Passo Fundo
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Pelotas
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Porto Alegre
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Porto Velho
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Pouso Alegre
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Ribeirão Preto
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Santa Maria
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of São Luís do Maranhão
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of São Paulo
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of São Salvador da Bahia
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of São Sebastião do Rio de Janeiro
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Sorocaba
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Teresina
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Uberaba
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Vitória
  • Metropolitan Archdiocese of Vitória da Conquista
    • Diocese of Caraguatatuba
    • Diocese of Lorena
    • Diocese of São José dos Campos
    • Diocese of Taubaté
    • Diocese of Estância
    • Diocese of Propriá
    • Diocese of Abaetetuba
    • Diocese of Bragança do Pará
  • Diocese of Cametá
  • Diocese of Castanhal
  • Diocese of Macapá
  • Diocese of Marabá
  • Diocese of Óbidos
  • Diocese of Ponta de Pedras
  • Diocese of Santarém
  • Diocese of Santíssima Conceição do Araguaia
  • Prelature of Itaituba
  • Prelature of Marajó
  • Prelature of Xingu
  • Diocese of Divinópolis
  • Diocese of Luz
  • Diocese of Oliveira
  • Diocese of Sete Lagoas
  • Diocese of Araçatuba
  • Diocese of Assis
  • Diocese of Bauru
  • Diocese of Lins
  • Diocese of Marília
  • Diocese of Ourinhos
  • Diocese of Presidente Prudente
  • Diocese of Formosa
  • Diocese of Luziânia
  • Diocese of Uruaçu
  • Diocese of Amparo
  • Diocese of Bragança Paulista
  • Diocese of Limeira
  • Diocese of Piracicaba
  • Diocese of São Carlos
  • Diocese of Corumbá
  • Diocese of Coxim
  • Diocese of Dourados
  • Diocese of Naviraí
  • Diocese of Jardim
  • Diocese of Três Lagoas
  • Diocese of Foz do Iguaçu
  • Diocese of Palmas-Francisco Beltrão
  • Diocese of Toledo
  • Diocese of Barra do Garças
  • Diocese of Diamantino
  • Diocese of Guiratinga
  • Diocese of Juína
  • Diocese of Rondonópolis
  • Diocese of São Luíz de Cáceres
  • Prelature of Paranatinga
  • Prelature of São Félix
  • Diocese of Guarapuava
  • Diocese of Paranaguá
  • Diocese of Ponta Grossa
  • Diocese of União da Vitória
  • Diocese of São José dos Pinhais
  • Diocese of Almenara
  • Diocese of Araçuaí
  • Diocese of Guanhães
  • Diocese of Teófilo Otoni
  • Diocese of Barra do Rio Grande
  • Diocese of Barreiras
  • Diocese of Bonfim
  • Diocese of Irecê
  • Diocese of Juazeiro
  • Diocese of Paulo Afonso
  • Diocese of Ruy Barbosa
  • Diocese of Serrinha
  • Diocese of Blumenau
  • Diocese of Caçador
  • Diocese of Chapecó
  • Diocese of Criciúma
  • Diocese of Joaçaba
  • Diocese of Joinville
  • Diocese of Lages
  • Diocese of Rio do Sul
  • Diocese of Tubarão
  • Diocese of Crateús
  • Diocese of Crato
  • Diocese of Iguatú
  • Diocese of Itapipoca
  • Diocese of Limoeiro do Norte
  • Diocese of Quixadá
  • Diocese of Sobral
  • Diocese of Tianguá
  • Diocese of Anápolis
  • diocese of Goiás
  • Diocese of Ipameri
  • Diocese of Itumbiara
  • Diocese of Jataí
  • Diocese of Rubiataba-Mozarlândia
  • Diocese of São Luís de Montes Belos
  • Diocese of Leopoldina
  • Diocese of São João del Rei
  • Diocese of Apucarana
  • Diocese of Cornélio Procópio
  • Diocese of Jacarezinho
  • Diocese of Palmeira dos Índios
  • Diocese of Penedo
  • Diocese of Alto Solimões
  • Diocese of Coari
  • Diocese of Parintins
  • Diocese of Roraima
  • Diocese of São Gabriel da Cachoeira
  • Prelature of Borba
  • Prelature of Itacoatiara
  • Prelature of Tefé
  • Diocese of Caratinga
  • Diocese of Governador Valadares
  • Diocese of Itabira–Fabriciano
  • Diocese of Campo Mourão
  • Diocese of Paranavaí
  • Diocese of Umuarama
  • Diocese of Janaúba
  • Diocese of Januária
  • Diocese of Paracatu
  • Diocese of Caicó
  • Diocese of Mossoró
  • Diocese of Campos
  • Diocese of Nova Friburgo
  • Diocese of Petrópolis
  • Diocese of Afogados da Ingazeira
  • Diocese of Caruaru
  • Diocese of Floresta
  • Diocese of Garanhuns
  • Diocese of Nazaré
  • Diocese of Palmares
  • Diocese of Pesqueira
  • Diocese of Petrolina
  • Diocese of Salgueiro
  • Diocese of Miracema do Tocantins
  • Diocese of Porto Nacional
  • Diocese of Tocantinópolis
  • Prelature of Cristalândia
  • Diocese of Cajazieras
  • Diocese of Campina Grande
  • Diocese of Guarabira
  • Diocese of Patos
  • Diocese of Erexim
  • Diocese of Frederico Westphalen
  • Diocese of Vacaria
  • Diocese of Bagé
  • Diocese of Rio Grande
  • Diocese of Caxias do Sul
  • Diocese of Montenegro
  • Diocese of Novo Hamburgo
  • Diocese of Osório
  • Diocese of Cruzeiro do Sul
  • Diocese of Guajará-Mirim
  • Diocese of Humaitá
  • Diocese of Ji-Paraná
  • Diocese of Rio Branco
  • Prelature of Lábrea
  • Diocese of Campanha
  • Diocese of Guaxupé
  • Diocese of Barretos
  • Diocese of Catanduva
  • Diocese of Franca
  • Diocese of Jaboticabal
  • Diocese of Jales
  • Diocese of São João da Boa Vista
  • Diocese of São José do Rio Preto
  • Diocese of Cachoeira do Sul
  • Diocese of Cruz Alta
  • Diocese of Santa Cruz do Sul
  • Diocese of Santo Ângelo
  • Diocese of Uruguaiana
  • Diocese of Bacabal
  • Diocese of Balsas
  • Diocese of Brejo
  • Diocese of Carolina
  • Diocese of Caxias do Maranhão
  • Diocese of Coroatá
  • Diocese of Grajaú
  • Diocese of Imperatriz
  • Diocese of Pinheiro
  • Diocese of Viana
  • Diocese of Zé-Doca
  • Diocese of Campo Limpo
  • Diocese of Guarulhos
  • Diocese of Mogi das Cruzes
  • Eparchy of Nossa Senhora do Líbano em São Paulo (Maronite)
  • Eparchy of Nossa Senhora do Paraíso em São Paulo
  • Diocese of Osasco
  • Diocese of Santo Amaro
  • Diocese of Santo André
  • Diocese of Santos
  • Diocese of São Miguel Paulista
  • Diocese of Alagoinhas
  • Diocese of Amargosa
  • Diocese of Camaçari
  • Diocese of Eunápolis
  • Diocese of Ilhéus
  • Diocese of Itabuna
  • Diocese of Teixeira de Freitas-Caravelas
  • Diocese of Barra do Piraí-Volta Redonda
  • Diocese of Duque de Caxias
  • Diocese of Itaguaí
  • Diocese of Nova Iguaçu
  • Diocese of Valença
  • Diocese of Itapetininga
  • Diocese of Itapeva
  • Diocese of Jundiaí
  • Diocese of Registro
  • Diocese of Bom Jesus do Gurguéia
  • Diocese of Campo Maior
  • Diocese of Floriano
  • Diocese of Oeiras
  • Diocese of Parnaíba
  • Diocese of Picos
  • Diocese of São Raimundo Nonato
  • Diocese of Ituiutaba
  • Diocese of Patos de Minas
  • Diocese of Uberlândia
  • Diocese of Cachoeiro de Itapemirim
  • Diocese of Colatina
  • Diocese of São Mateus
  • Diocese of Bom Jesus da Lapa
  • Diocese of Caetité
  • Diocese of Jequié
  • Diocese of Livramento de Nossa Senhora
  • Joaquim Arcoverde de Albuquerque Cavalcanti
  • Paulo Evaristo Arns
  • João Batista Becker
  • Avelar Brandão Vilela
  • João Braz de Aviz
  • Luciano José Cabral Duarte
  • Hélder Câmara
  • Jaime de Barros Câmara
  • Geraldo Majela de Castro
  • Raymundo Damasceno Assis
  • Serafim Fernandes de Araújo
  • José Freire Falcão
  • Bruno Gamberini
  • Dadeus Grings
  • Cláudio Hummes
  • Dimas Lara Barbosa
  • Aloysio José Leal Penna
  • Joviano de Lima Júnior
  • Paulo Lopes de Faria
  • Aloísio Lorscheider
  • José Martins da Silva
  • Antônio Maria Mucciolo
  • Walmor Oliveira de Azevedo
  • Aloísio Roque Oppermann
  • José Palmeira Lessa
  • Paulo Eduardo Andrade Ponte
  • Murilo Ramos Krieger
  • Arnaldo Ribeiro
  • Sérgio da Rocha
  • Altamiro Rossato
  • Agnelo Rossi
  • Eugênio Sales
  • Airton José dos Santos
  • Eusébio Scheid
  • Alfredo Scherer
  • Odilo Scherer
  • Geraldo de Proença Sigaud
  • Sebastião da Silveira Cintra
  • José Cardoso Sobrinho
  • Alberto Taveira Corrêa
  • Orani João Tempesta
  • Benedito de Ulhôa Vieira
  • Carlos Carmelo Vasconcellos Motta
  • Moacyr José Vitti
  • Vicente Joaquim Zico
  • St. Roque González de Santa Cruz
  • St. Amabile Visintainer
  • St. Frei Galvão
  • St. José de Anchieta
  • Christ the Redeemer
  • Basilica of the National Shrine of Our Lady of Aparecida
  • Brazilian Carnival
  • All Souls' Day
Holy Week
  • Fasting and abstinence
  • Radio Maria
  • Centro Universitário da FEI (FEI), São Bernardo do Campo
  • Jesuit School of Philosophy and Theology (FAJE), Minas Gerais
  • Pontificia Universidade Católica do Rio de Janeiro (PUC-Rio), Rio de Janeiro
  • Universidade Católica de Pernambuco (UNICAP), Recife
  • Universidade do Vale do Rio dos Sinos (UNISINOS), São Leopoldo
  • Catholicism portal
  • Brazil portal
  • v
  • t
  • e
Rio de JaneiroCulture
  • Blocos
  • Cidade Maravilhosa
  • Cidade do Samba
  • Banda de Ipanema
  • Zona Central, Rio de Janeiro
  • South Zone
  • Corcovado
  • Ilha das Cobras
  • Ilhas Cagarras
  • Rodrigo de Freitas Lagoon
  • Pedra da Gávea
  • Sugarloaf Mountain
  • Tijuca Forest
  • Villegagnon Island
  • Avenida Brasil
  • Avenida Rio Branco
  • Rua Farme de Amoedo
  • Category:Buildings and structures in Rio de Janeiro (city)
  • Arpoador Park
  • Cinelândia
  • Passeio Público
  • Quinta da Boa Vista
  • Rio de Janeiro Botanical Garden
  • Vista Chinesa
  • History of Rio de Janeiro
    • Timeline
  • Transfer of the Portuguese Court to Brazil
  • Vaccine Revolt
  • Candelária massacre
  • Category:Transport in Rio de Janeiro (city)
  • Arco Metropolitano do Rio de Janeiro
  • Rio de Janeiro Metro
  • Afonsos Air Force Base
  • Bartolomeu de Gusmão Airport
  • Christ the Redeemer
  • Galeão Air Force Base
  • Santa Cruz Air Force Base
  • Santos Dumont Airport
  • Rio de Janeiro-Galeão International Airport
  • Jacarepaguá Airport
  • Category:People from Rio de Janeiro (city)
  • Carioca
  • Demographics of Rio de Janeiro
  • Municipal Chamber of Rio de Janeiro
  • Project Morrinho
  • Category:Sport in Rio de Janeiro (city)
  • Brazil portal
  • Latin America portal
  • Religion portal
  • Catholicism portal
  • Christianity portal



WhmSoft Moblog
Copyright (C) 2006-2019 WhmSoft
All Rights Reserved