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This Review contains major "Luther"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.
- Luther was a member of it; he first lectured on philosophy, and from 1509 he lectured also on theology.
- Luther, the prophet among the Reformers, worked tirelessly on his new theology, but he often lacked a systemized approach.
- Luther was the first voice of the Protestant Reformation.
- Luther was the theologian and his close friend Philipp Melanchthon (1497–1560) was the organizer.
- Luther was the lead guitar player for Johnny Cash from 1955 until 1968.
- Luther himself had been trained as a professor of the Bible and was teaching Bible at the University of Wittenberg when the Bible changed him.
- Philip Melanchthon (1497-1560), German theologian, professor at the University of Wittenberg, author, Reformation leader, and close friend of Martin Luther.
- Martin Luther (November 10, 1483 â February 18, 1546) was a German monk, priest, professor, theologian, and church reformer.
- The propers for the commemoration of Martin Luther, Priest and Reformer, are published on the Lectionary Page website.
- Johann Eck, an assistant of Archbishop of Trier, presented Luther with a table filled with copies of his writings.
- Luther showed little respect for the beliefs of Erasmus of Rotterdam when he wrote his diatribe, The Bondage of the Will.
- It contains works by and about Martin Luther and other Lutherans, as well as providing information on Lutheran doctrines and beliefs.
- The paper studies the history and beliefs of theologist, Martin Luther, the founder of the Lutheran Church.
- Like all other Christians, Luther read the Bible, and in these years his biblical studies became more and more important to him.
- Martin Luther is a hero of the faith for all Christians.
- According to Luther, Christians should simply be called Christians, not Lutherans or Calvinists.
- First of all, when the Papacy excommunicated the first members of the reformation, it was Martin Luther and the Lutherans who were expelled.
- First, the Dominican theologian Sylvester Mazzolini drafted a heresy case against Luther, whom Leo then summoned to Rome.
- The posting of the famous "ninety-five theses" by Martin Luther foreshadowed his break, complete and final by the spring of 1522, with the Church of Rome.
- A visit to these steps was recorded as one of the sites that Martin Luther visited when he was called by the Pope to Rome.
- It placed Luther under the ban of the empire and ordered the destruction of his writings.
- And I would watch Martin Luther as he tacked his ninety-five theses on the door at the church in Wittenberg.
- It was on the door of this church that Martin Luther posted his 95 theses criticizing the Roman Catholic Church in 1517.
- On October 31, 1517, Martin Luther nailed his ninety-five theses to the door of the Cathedral of Wittenberg, Germany.
- Between 1517 and 1520, Luther preached and published his criticisms of what he considered false doctrine of the church of his day in books and pamphlets.
- The number of books attributed to Martin Luther is nothing short of impressive.
- James Luther Adams did not write books.
- During the meeting the Hansons were shown the original handwritten Last Will and Testament of Luther, a document that was written in the 1540s.
- Martin Luther 's movement began in the year following the publication of the New Testament and tested Erasmus's character.
- It is a testament to the greatness of Martin Luther King Jr.
- Luther brought new life and renewal to the church of his day.
- World of Martin Luther sets the times of Luther (an age of discovery) and shows the major events and turning points in his life.
- The paper is basically a life and times work on Zwingli, but details his involvement in the Reformation and his thoughts and disputes with Martin Luther.
- This movement, sparked primarily by Martin Luther sought to rid the Church of non-Biblical trappings, returning to a purer, Biblical, worship of Jesus.
- Jesus has been explained notably by Paul of Tarsus, Augustine of Hippo, Martin Luther, and more recently by C.S. Lewis.
- Martin Luther said that Jesus is present “in, with, and under” the bread and wine.
- Even though Luther and Calvin had very similar theological teachings, the relationship between their followers turned quickly to conflict.
- Feared and hated by Luther and Melanchthon (who claimed that the devil accompanied Faust in the form of a dog), his followers induced him to teach.
- In the sixteenth century the followers of Martin Luther established the evangelical churches of Germany and Scandinavia.
- For Luther the five tyrants or enemies from which Christ on the cross delivered humankind were wrath, sin, Satan, law, and death.
- For, according to Luther, man remains a sinner even after his justification, and can never free himself from sin.
- It is God's Word that makes the Lord's Supper a sacrament, and Luther taught that this means of grace is to be received in faith.
- Grace says, 'believe in this,' and everything is already done." - Martin Luther "If Christ is risen, nothing else matters.
- Frederick the Wise was a very devout Catholic, but only protected Luther in hopes of obtaining greater political autonomy from the Church.
- Frederick contended that Luther was not likely to receive a fair trial in Rome.
- Despite the fact that Frederick did not wish Luther to return to Wittenburg, Luther nevertheless successfully controlled a potentially rebellious situation.
- With Luther the movement was welcomed by the princes; but it had begun as communist anarchism, advocated and put into practice in some places.
- Because of the close ties between the hereditary nobility and the princes of the Church that Luther condemned, this is not surprising.
- Luther himself, to escape anarchy, placed all authority in the hands of the princes".
- Luther defied them, publicly burned the bull of excommunication, and issued vigorous pamphlets assailing the papacy and the doctrine of the sacraments.
- Luther replied by burning the bull and volumes of canon law in a bonfire at Wittenberg.
- In a dramatic renunciation of papal authority, Luther held a public burning of the bull and of the canon law.
- While the Pope may have conceded some of the points, he did not like the challenge to his authority so he summoned Luther to Rome to answer these.
- Threatened with excommunication by the pope, Luther publicly burned the bull, or papal decree, of excommunication and with it a volume of canon law.
- Luther also gained some powerful enemies, including the Pope in Rome and the youthful Holy Roman Emperor Charles V.
- Luther decided that those who followed his reformation of the Church would use the Hebrew version of the scriptures.
- Martin Luther and the Book of Concord taught that the Scriptures were the Word of God, and that it is the only reliable guide for faith and practice.
- Hence, Luther, when he takes the humanist to task, begins with a positive setting forth of the doctrine of Scripture.
- Luther recognized that the authority of Scripture was valid even where it was opposed by pope, council, or tradition.
- At the Reformation the vast authority of Luther was thrown in favour of the literal acceptance of Scripture as the main source of natural science.
- With Philipp Melanchthon and others, Luther organized the Evangelical churches in the German territories whose princes supported him.
- Consubstantiation is commonly-though erroneously-associated with the teachings of Martin Luther and Philipp Melanchthon.
- In 1545 Chemnitz accompanied his cousin Georg Sabinus to school in Wittenberg (1545-47) where he studied under Martin Luther and Philipp Melanchthon.
- The Lutheran church is a direct result of the Protestant Reformation begun in 1517 by Martin Luther in Wittenberg, Germany.
- I had always been given the impression as a youngster in the Lutheran church that whatever Luther believed, that's what Lutherans believed.
- When Martin Luther founded the Lutheran Church, he and his followers were persecuted and sometimes killed as heretics.
- Although Luther still considered his activities as directed toward reforms within the church, his opponents found his ideas heretical.
- He and other German princes supported Luther and adopted his reforms as it was a way that they could free themselves from the control of the papacy.
- Some leaders within Pietism believed that Luther had made a good beginning, but hadn't gone far enough in his reforms.
- Even before that, Martin Luther sought reform for the church in the 16th century, laying the framework for our beliefs.
- The Church's power was further weakened by the Protestant Reformation of Martin Luther, a result of the lack of reform within the Church.
- Luther came out of hiding and returned to Wittenburg when some misguided leaders sought to bring reform by force in that town.
- According to Luther, societal arrangements should be preserved within the Church, lest we give scandal to the Gospel.
- Walther once again recapitulates Luther when he insists that only the Gospel brings Christs benefits.
- Luther even stated that he would have happily yielded every point of dispute to the Pope, if only the Pope had affirmed the gospel.
- Luther and his followers often used their hymns, or chorales, to teach tenets of the faith to worshipers.
- Martin Luther composed a number of hymns in the 16th century, reportedly borrowing some of their melodies from popular tavern drinking songs of that period.
- Talking about the Mormon Church and racial discrimination, he said: "My father and I marched with Martin Luther King Jr.
- His father, Luther Allison was a Chicago blues legend in both the United States and abroad.
- And while the pope at least called Luther "a father of faith" Austrian protestants worship the enlightened catholic Joseph II like their second saint.
- Luther, Martin German theologian and religious reformer who was the catalyst of the 16th-century Protestant Reformation.
- In 1738, inspired by the theology of Martin Luther, both men had a religious experience that convinced them that salvation was possible through faith alone.
- In the Reformation, Martin Luther had re-discovered the long-suppressed doctrine of salvation by faith.
- By free choice, Luther understands Erasmus to refer to man's ability to do that which is good toward salvation.
- Church of Denmark and Church of Norway have only adopted the three ancient Creeds, the Confession of Augsburg and the Small Catechism of Martin Luther.
- In a deal partially brokered by Luther, Ducal Prussia became the first Protestant state, anticipating the dispensations of the Peace of Augsburg of 1555.
- Luther approved of the Confession, but could not come to Augsburg because he was under imperial ban.
- Luther preached there while traveling to and from the Diet of Worms, where he was called by Emperor Charles V to answer the charge of heresy.
- Refusing to do so, Luther returned to Wittenberg, where, in the next year, he agreed to a debate with the theologian Johann Eck.
- In a debate with Catholic professor and theologian Johann Eck in Leipzig in July 1519, Luther went one step further.
- Erasmus and later figures like Martin Luther and Zwingli would emerge from this debate and eventually contribute to another major schism of Christendom.
- When Johann Eck challenged Luther's colleague Carlstadt to a disputation at Leipzig, Luther joined in the debate (27 June-18 July 1519).
- In June and July 1519 he staged a disputation with Luther's colleague Andreas Karlstadt at Leipzig and invited Luther to speak.
- He enclosed in his letter a copy of his "Disputation of Martin Luther on the Power and Efficacy of Indulgences," which came to be known as The 95 Theses.
- Luther taught that salvation is a free gift of God and received only through true faith in Jesus as redeemer from sin.
- And Luther says: "The Word of God shall establish articles of faith and no one else, not even an angel" (SA, II, ii, 15).
- If, as Luther declared at the Diet of Worms, "My conscience is bound by the Word of God," then you need to struggle with these things.
- Eck asked Luther if the books were his and if he still believed what these works taught.
- It was Eck who argued that the beliefs of Martin Luther and Jan Hus were similar.
- Between 1517 and 1520, Luther preached and published his scathing criticisms of the Catholic Church in books and pamphlets.
- Results of the Lutheran Reformation Luther and his followers began a large exodus from the Catholic Church known as the Protestant Reformation.
- If you are a Lutheran, your religion was founded by Martin Luther, an ex-monk of the Catholic Church, in the year 1517.
- In turn Luther's division from the church is where most historians place the beginning of the Protestant movement.
- The Lutheran movement, based on the teachings of Martin Luther, was the earliest major Protestant movement.
- These vast differences are what caused Martin Luther to break with the Roman Catholic Church and to start the Protestant Movement.
- Prince Frederick III, Elector of Saxony, obtained a safe conduct for Luther to and from the meeting.
- On the eve of All Saints' Day in 1517, Martin Luther, a professor of theology at Wittenberg University in Saxony, posted ninety-five theses on a church door.
- A huge schism was unintentionally founded by the posting of Martin Luther 's 95 Theses in Saxony on October 31, 1517.
- Then of course, there is that other famous son of Eisenach - Martin Luther.
- On October 10, 1520, Luther received a papal bull (official proclamation from the Pope).
- Finally, the papal bull called the Exsurge Domine was issued in 1520, calling on Luther to condemn and abandon his ideas.
- It was October 1520 before the Papal bull finally reached Luther.
- By 1521 Eck secured a papal bull (decree) condemning Luther, and Luther was summoned to the Imperial Diet at Worms in 1521 to answer the charges against him.
- Although condemned by the church, Luther still received a hearing before an imperial diet at Worms in April, 1521.
- The Elector Frederick persuaded the pope to have Luther examined at Augsburg, where the Imperial Diet was held.
- In 1520 the pope issued a bull of excommunication against Luther, and the Holy Roman emperor, Charles V, thundered against the rebel.
- Though he condemned Martin Luther at Worms, Charles was later tolerant of Luther and his followers for political reasons.
- Charles was induced to summon Luther, who arrived at Worms under a safe-conduct on Apr.
- Luther made the journey bearing letters of safe conduct issued by Holy Roman Emperor Charles V and various German princes.
- Luther also gained some powerful enemies, including the Pope in Rome and the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V.
- Helpful also are the Augsburg Confession, Luther´s two catechisms, the Schmalkald Articles and the Formula of Concord.
- Among the particular Lutheran Confessions the two catechisms of Dr. Martin Luther are the earliest.
- Christianity > Christians > Protestants > Lutherans
- Belief > Religion > Christianity > Church
- Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought > Philosophy > Faith
* Jesus Christ
* John Calvin
* Lutheran Faith
* Luther Vandross
* Martin Luther
* Protestant Reformation
* Roman Catholic Church
* Smalcald Articles
* Wartburg Castle
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