List of vice presidents of Catalonia
This article lists the vice presidents of Catalonia, the second most senior position in the Government of Catalonia. The position, previously known as First Minister (Catalan: Conseller Primer, lit. 'First Councillor'), Chief Advisor (Catalan: Conseller en Cap), Chief Executive Officer (Catalan: Conseller Delegat) and Head of the Executive Board (Catalan: Cap del Consell Executiu), is optional and is appointed by the president of Catalonia.
|Vice President of Catalonia
Vicepresidència de Catalunya
Seal of the Generalitat of Catalonia
|Department of the Vice President|
|Member of||Executive Council of Catalonia|
|Reports to||President of Catalonia|
|Appointer||President of Catalonia|
|Inaugural holder||Joan Casanovas i Maristany|
|Formation||29 December 1931|
|Website||Department of the Vice-President and Economy and Finance, Catalonia|
|Name||Portrait||Party||Took office||Left office||President||Ministerial
|Joan Casanovas i Maristany||Republican Left of Catalonia||29 December 1931||3 October 1932||Francesc Macià||Vice President|
|Juan Lluhí||Republican Left of Catalonia||19 December 1932||24 January 1933||Head of the Executive Board|
|Carles Pi i Sunyer||Republican Left of Catalonia||24 January 1933||4 October 1933||Chief Executive Officer|
|Miquel Santaló i Parvorell||Republican Left of Catalonia||4 October 1933||3 January 1934||First Minister|
|Joan Casanovas i Maristany||Republican Left of Catalonia||31 July 1936||26 September 1936||Lluís Companys|
|Josep Tarradellas||Republican Left of Catalonia||26 December 1936||5 May 1937|
|Artur Mas||Democratic Convergence of Catalonia||17 January 2001||20 December 2003||Jordi Pujol||Chief Advisor|
|Josep-Lluís Carod-Rovira||Republican Left of Catalonia||20 December 2003||20 February 2004||Pasqual Maragall|
|Josep Bargalló||Republican Left of Catalonia||20 February 2004||17 March 2005|
|17 March 2005||11 May 2006||First Minister|
|Josep-Lluís Carod-Rovira||Republican Left of Catalonia||29 November 2006||29 December 2010||José Montilla||Vice President|
|Joana Ortega||Democratic Union of Catalonia||29 December 2010||22 June 2015||Artur Mas|
|Neus Munté||Democratic Convergence of Catalonia||22 June 2015||14 January 2016|
|Oriol Junqueras||Republican Left of Catalonia||14 January 2016||27 October 2017||Carles Puigdemont|||
|Pere Aragonès||Republican Left of Catalonia||2 June 2018||Incumbent||Quim Torra|||
- "Catalan separatists to form regional government after president steps aside". The Guardian. London, U.K. Agence France-Presse. 10 January 2016. Retrieved 31 December 2017.
- "Pro-independence forces reach an agreement and Artur Mas won't be president". Catalan News Agency. Barcelona, Spain. 9 January 2016. Retrieved 31 December 2017.
- "New Catalan leader takes office but won't swear loyalty to King or Spain". The Local. Stockholm, Sweden. Agence France-Presse. 13 January 2016. Retrieved 31 December 2017.
- "New Catalan Government set to work". Catalan News Agency. Barcelona, Spain. 14 January 2016. Retrieved 31 December 2017.
- "Torra nominates new government including jailed and exiled officials". Catalan News Agency. Barcelona, Spain. 19 May 2018. Retrieved 19 May 2018.
- "Torra nombra en su Govern a Aragonès, Artadi, Turull, Rull, Comín, Puig y Maragall". La Vanguardia (in Spanish). Barcelona, Spain. 19 May 2018. Retrieved 19 May 2018.
- Puente, Arturo (19 May 2018). "Torra nombra a los encarcelados Turull y Rull consellers de su nuevo Govern". eldiario.es (in Spanish). Madrid, Spain. Retrieved 19 May 2018.
- "El nou executiu tindrà 13 departaments" (in Catalan). Barcelona, Spain: Generalitat de Catalunya. 29 May 2018. Retrieved 29 May 2018.
- "Catalan government takes office in emotional event, lifting direct rule". Catalan News Agency. Barcelona, Spain. 2 June 2018. Retrieved 3 June 2018.
- Villalonga, Carles (2 June 2018). "El nuevo Govern de Torra toma posesión en un acto reivindicativo y escenifica el fin del 155". La Vanguardia (in Spanish). Barcelona, Spain. Retrieved 3 June 2018.
- "Los consellers toman posesión y prometen "lealtad" a Quim Torra". eldiario.es (in Spanish). Europa Press. 2 June 2018. Retrieved 3 June 2018.