List of archbishops of Gniezno and primates of Poland

Jan Odrowąż (Sprowski)
Jan Latalski
Piotr Gamrat
Bernard Maciejowski
Andrzej Olszowski
Władysław Łubieński
Michał Poniatowski
Ignacy Krasicki
August Hlond
Józef Glemp
Henryk Muszyński

List of archbishops of the Archdiocese of Gniezno, who are simultaneously primates of Poland since 1418.

- List of archbishops of Gniezno and primates of Poland
Jan Odrowąż (Sprowski)

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Jan Łaski (1456–1531)

Polish nobleman, Grand Chancellor of the Crown (1503–10), diplomat, from 1490 secretary to Poland's King Casimir IV Jagiellon and from 1508 coadjutor to the Archbishop of Lwów.

Polish nobleman, Grand Chancellor of the Crown (1503–10), diplomat, from 1490 secretary to Poland's King Casimir IV Jagiellon and from 1508 coadjutor to the Archbishop of Lwów.

Polish king (left) and Chancellor Jan Łaski

From 1510 Łaski was Archbishop of Gniezno and thus Primate of Poland.

Edmund Dalbor

Polish Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church.

Polish Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church.

Edmund Dalbor's coat-of-arms on his burial monument in Gniezno Cathedral
Cardinal Dalbor's burial monument in Gniezno Cathedral

He served as Archbishop of Gniezno and Poznań, thus Primate of Poland, from 1915 until his death.

Jan Tarnowski (1550–1605)

Jan Tarnowski (c.

Jan Tarnowski (c.

1550 – 14 September 1605 in Łowicz, Poland) was Archbishop of Gniezno and Primate of Poland.

portrait by Marcello Bacciarelli (National Museum in Poznań) - [[:File:Michal Jerzy Poniatowski.jpg|a studio copy of the same work]] is in the Royal Castle, Warsaw

Michał Jerzy Poniatowski

Polish nobleman.

Polish nobleman.

portrait by Marcello Bacciarelli (National Museum in Poznań) - [[:File:Michal Jerzy Poniatowski.jpg|a studio copy of the same work]] is in the Royal Castle, Warsaw

Abbot of Tyniec and Czerwińsk (opat tyniecki i czerwinski), Bishop of Płock and Coadjutor Bishop of Kraków (koadiutor krakowski) from 1773, and Archbishop of Gniezno and Primate of Poland from 1784.

Zbigniew Oleśnicki (primate of Poland)

Zbigniew Oleśnicki (c.

Zbigniew Oleśnicki (c.

He served as crown deputy chancellor from 1472, bishop of Kuyavia from 1472, and bishop of Gniezno and primate of Poland from 12 October 1481.

Stefan Wyszyński

Polish prelate of the Catholic Church.

Polish prelate of the Catholic Church.

Wyszyński's cell in St. Joseph Church in Prudnik
Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński.
Mausoleum chapel of Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński in St. John's Archcathedral in Warsaw.
Statue of Wyszyński near the Visitationist Church in Warsaw.

He served as the bishop of Lublin from 1946 to 1948, archbishop of Warsaw and archbishop of Gniezno from 1948 to 1981.

Henryk Firlej

Henryk Firlej (1574–1626) was a Polish szlachcic, bishop of Łuck (1616–1617), Archbishop of Gniezno and Primate of Poland from 1624; Deputy Chancellor of the Crown (Podkanclerzy koronny).

Radim Gaudentius

Radim Gaudentius (Svatý Radim, Radzim Gaudenty) (c.

Radim Gaudentius (Svatý Radim, Radzim Gaudenty) (c.

Monument to Gaudentius and St. Adalbert in Libice nad Cidlinou, Czech Republic

970 – c. 1020) was Archbishop of Gniezno and the first Polish archbishop.

Stanisław Karnkowski

Junosza

Stanisław Karnkowski of Junosza (1520–1603) was the Great Referendary of the Polish Crown (since 1558), the Great Secretary of Poland (since 1563), bishop of Włocławek (1567-1580) as well as archbishop of Gniezno and Primate of Poland (since 1581).

Martin of Opava

13th-century Dominican friar, bishop and chronicler.

13th-century Dominican friar, bishop and chronicler.

On 22 June 1278, Pope Nicholas III, while in Viterbo, appointed him archbishop of Gniezno.