Bohemond II of Saarbrücken (German: Boemund II. von Saarbrücken) (? - 10 February 1367) was the Archbishop of Trier from 1354 until 1362.

Bohemond was elected the archbishop of Trier unanimously by the cathedral chapter after the death of Baldwin of Luxembourg, and was confirmed by Pope Innocent VI on the 2nd of May. Bohemond was already old when he was elected, and so he led the archdiocese through a reign of peace, contrasting with the turbulence and warfare of his predecessor, and it won him the support of both the Pope and Emperor. Bohemond signed peace treaties with the Archbishops of Cologne and Mainz, the Electorate of the Palatinate, the Count of Luxembourg, and the Duke of Lorraine; and he paid compensation to the numerous lords who were adversely affected by Baldwin (Veldenz, Luxembourg, Blankenheim, Schöneck, Monclair, Westerburg, etc..).

Bohemond retained the large territory of the archdiocese, and was active in its representation at the Imperial Diets. He was present at the diets in Metz and Nuremberg, and the Golden Bull of 1356. Bohemond was also a church reformer. He campaigned with the Emperor Charles IV against the lord of Wirtemberg in 1360. He also had to take up arms against John III of Sponheim-Starkenburg, Arnold II of Blankenheim, Philip I of Isenburg-Grenzau, and other disputes. Tired by these feuds, Bohemond retired from the Archbishopric in 1362 in order for Cuno II of Falkenstein to succeed him and deal with them.

Bohemond died in the Saarland and was buried in Trier Cathedral. During his life Bohemond was very popular with the people, and was nicknamed "Weißkittel" (White Smocks).

Preceded by:

Bohemond II of Saarbrücken

Succeeded by:

Baldwin of Luxembourg Archbishop of Trier
1354 - 1362
Cuno II of Falkenstein