A robust morphomolecular classification system for gastric carcinoma is required. A 4-tier morphologic classification is proposed, including diffuse, intestinal, tubular, and lymphoid types. A tissue microarray for mismatch repair immunohistochemistry and Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) in situ hybridization were performed in 329 gastric carcinomas. DNA flow cytometry was used to detect aneuploidy in formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded samples. Lymphoid histology was the third most common histologic pattern at our institute and strongly associated with EBV infection and PMS2/MLH1-deficiency (both P<0.001). HER2 overexpression and SATB2 expression more frequently occurred in intestinal histology (both P<0.001). Loss of ARID1A expression was strikingly associated with lymphoid histology (P<0.001) and negative E-cadherin expression was correlated with diffuse histology (P=0.001). Programmed death-ligand 1 expression was most frequently present in lymphoid-type gastric carcinoma than other histologic subtypes and correlated with the molecular features of PMS2/MLH1-deficiency and EBV infection (all P<0.001). Aneuploidy was detected in 53% of gastric carcinomas and was highly correlated with intestinal type and the least with the lymphoid type (P<0.001). Notably, lymphoid-type gastric carcinoma showed the best outcome, whereas tubular type showed the worst survival rate (P<0.001). We integrated aneuploidy with morphologic patterns to propose a morphomolecular classification scheme, which served as a successful and independent prognostic factor in multivariate 5-year disease-free survival analysis (P<0.001). Overall, we describe an integrated morphomolecular classification system for gastric carcinomas to effectively predict patient outcomes. This system is cost-effective and reliable and can help select target therapeutics and facilitate clinical management.