The Church of the Holy Sepulcher is also called the Church of the Resurrection or Church of the Anastasis by Orthodox Christians is a congregation in the Christian Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem. The congregation contains, as indicated by customs going back to at any rate the fourth century, the two holiest destinations in Christianity: the site where Jesus of Nazareth was executed, at a place known as "Caly" or "Golgotha", and Jesus' unfilled tomb, where he is said to have been covered and revived.
The tomb is encased by the nineteenth century place of worship, called the Aedicule Edicule. The Status Quo, a 150-year-old comprehension between religious networks, applies to the site. Inside the congregation appropriate are the last four or, by a few definitions, five Stations of the Via Dolorosa, speaking to the last scenes of Jesus' Passion. The congregation has been a noteworthy Christian journey goal since its creation in the fourth century, as the conventional site of the Resurrection of Christ, along these lines its unique Greek name, Church of the Anastasis.
The more extensive complex gathered amid the hundreds of years around the Church of the Holy Sepulcher additionally fills in as the base camp of the Greek Orthodox Patriarch of Jerusalem, while control of the congregation itself is shared among a few Christian groups and common elements in confounded courses of action basically unaltered for more than 160 years, and some for any longer.