Founded as a Jesuit church and built between 1613 and 1621, Notre-Dame Cathedral stands today as the Roman Catholic Cathedral of Luxembourg City. In fact, it’s the only cathedral in the entire country. It’s a fascinating mix of semi-Renaissance, semi-Baroque elements from its first iteration, coupled with neo-Gothic additions. The cathedral was enlarged 1935–1938, and features stained glass windows from the 19th and 20th centuries, but it still retains its stunningly decorated alabaster columns, which line the nave, leading up to its pointed arches and ribbed vaults. At the end of the 18th century, Notre-Dame Cathedral received a beautiful image of the Maria Consolatrix Afflictorum, the patron saint of both Luxembourg City and the nation itself. Notable figures who have been buried here include several members of the Grand-Ducal family, such as John of Bohemia, Marie-Adélaide, the Grand Duchess of Luxembourg, and Joséphine Charlotte of Belgium.