The Reformation of the Sixteenth Century
Beacon Press, 1985 - 278 Seiten
Bainton presents the many strands that made up the Reformation in a single, brilliantly coherent account. He discusses the background for Luther's irreparable breach with the Church and its ramifications for 16th Century Europe, giving thorough accounts of the Diet of Worms, the institution of the Holy Commonwealth of Geneva, Henry VIII's break with Rome, and William the Silent's struggle for Dutch independence.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
The Irreparable Breach
in German Switzerland
The Free Spirits
The Fight for Recognition of the Lutheran Faith
achieved alike already Anabaptists appeared authority baptism became become believed better bishop body called Calvin Calvinist Catholic century Charles Christ Christian Church claims confession Council course death doctrine ecclesiastical elect emperor England English Erasmus faith force France Geneva Germany given hand head held Henry Holy House ideas Italy John king lands less liberty live Lord Luther Lutheran marriage Mass matter means Middle Ages moral movement mysticism never papacy papal peace period political pope position possible practice priest prince principle problem Protestant Protestantism question reason Reformation regarded rejected religion religious remained Roman Rome sacrament saints salvation saved Scripture sense sixteenth century society Spain spirit Swiss sword taken teaching theocracy tion toleration true turn universal whole Zurich Zwingli