Církev československá (husitská)


In January 1920, the Czechoslovak Church was founded and split off from the Catholic Church. The newly founded Czechoslovak state immediately recognised the church, probably in order to consolidate its own idea of state and nation building. In 1971, the epithet "Hussite" was added to emphasise the approchement with Protestant congregations.

There is no direct institutional link between the Czechoslovak Hussite Church and the historical Hussites. The adjective - Hussite - is a term that characterizes the roots of its theology.

The Czechoslovak Church urgently had to solve three basic problems in the early 1920s: the education of theologians, the material security of religious communities and the visibility of the church on an international scale. One circumstance was decisive for the construction of new churches: the Czechoslovakian church received state funds for building them.

The Hussite Church, which was to become the most important church in Czechoslovakia, was given an architectural concept of simplicity and plainness from 1925.


Brno, Czechia
Hussite community of the Czechoslovakian Church

Prague (Praha), Czechia
Husův sbor Smíchov (Hussite community)

Hradec Králové, Czechia
Community of Priest Ambrož (Sbor kněze Ambrože)

Turnov, Czechia
Hussite community (Husův sbor) Turnov

Lomnice nad Popelkou, Czechia
Hussite community (Husův sbor) Lomnice nad Popelkou

Tábor, Czechia
Charge of God's Warriors

Prague (Praha), Czechia
Hus Congregational House in Vinohrady (Husův sbor na Vinohradech)