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Saint-Jacques Cathedral Entrance to Saint-Jacques Cathedral, Montreal Location Corner of Saint-Denis and Sainte-Catherine Streets, Montreal Country Canada Denomination Roman Catholic History Dedication St. James the Greater Consecrated September 22, 1825 (original) 1857 (reconsecration) This article is about Saint-Jacques Cathedral, Montreal, built in 1825, dedicated to St James the Greater. For Saint-James Cathedral, Montreal, built in 1875, see Mary, Queen of the World Cathedral. The cathedral tower. Saint-Jacques Cathedral (Cathédrale Saint-Jacques) was the cathedral of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Montreal from 1825 to 1852, named for St. James the Greater. Built at the corner of Saint-Denis and Sainte-Catherine streets, it was the city's first purpose-built cathedral. Its construction started in 1822 and its cornerstone was blessed on May 22, 1823.[1] It was consecrated on September 22, 1825. The cathedral and the diocesan building were destroyed by fire on July 9, 1852, along with 1,200 other buildings. At this point the diocese moved temporarily to the nearby chapel of the Sisters of Providence, before finally moving to a chapel on the current site of Mary, Queen of the World Cathedral, built in 1894,[2] which was for a time also dedicated to St. James. The church was rebuilt by architect John Ostell for the Sulpician order as a parish church, and consecrated in 1857. It burned down the next year. It was rebuilt by Victor Bourgeau by 1860, with an 85-metre spire added in 1876, a golden weathervane in 1905, and a transept in 1889. It was burned out yet again in 1933. The patched-together building was purchased in 1973 by the Université du Québec à Montréal, and was demolished except for the spire and transept, classified as historic monuments. They were integrated into the university's Pavillon Judith-Jasmin.[3] Christianity portal Catholicism portal References ^ Sylvain, Philippe (2000). "Bourget, Ignace". Dictionary of Canadian Biography Online. http://www.biographi.ca/009004-119.01-e.php?&id_nbr=5385. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ "Cathédrale Marie-Reine-du-Monde: Historique" (HTML). Cathédrale Marie-Reine-du-Monde. http://cathedrale-mrdm.blogspot.com/search/label/Historique. Retrieved 2009-11-17.  ^ "Historique du pavillon Judith-Jasmin" (HTML). UQAM. http://www.uqam.ca/campus/pavillons/j_hist.htm. Retrieved 2009-11-17.  Coordinates: 45°30′51″N 73°33′40″W / 45.5142°N 73.5610°W / 45.5142; -73.5610