The Reformation

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Scribner, Armstrong, and Company, 1873 - Counter-Reformation - 620 pages

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Contents

The development of nationalism and the secularizing of the
50
The conservative or Gallican Reformers
59
The Mystics character of Mysticism
65
Renewed study of the Fathers and of the Scriptures
71
LUTHER
73
Erasmus 14671536 the leader of Humanism
77
Recapitulation symptoms of the rise of a new order of things
83
The Cartesian method in contrast with the MediŠval
85
Luther the hero of the Reformation
87
Luther posts his ninetyfive Theses 1517 their contents
96
His letter to Sadolet
97
Commotion produced in Germany he finds political religious
102
Luther summoned to the Diet of Worms 1521 his journey
108
Political condition of Germany weakness of the central govern
109
Persecution of Protestants
114
His occupations labors on the translation of the New Testa
115
52
121
His marriage with Catharine von Bora 1525
123
425
125
THE GERMAN REFORMATION TO THE PEACE OF AUGSBURG
136
Zwingles Commentary on True and False Religion 1525
142
Three opinions Luther Zwingle Calvin
148
Catastrophe of the Swiss Reformation war between the Cath
154
Conferences of the opposing parties 153741 Contarini
157
53
161
Luthers
163
The position of Erasmus in relation to the Lutheran move
170
Accession of Elizabeth 1558 her conservative Protestant
171
The Index Expurgatorius
173
It is adopted at the Diet of Westeras 1527
177
Favorable reception of Lutheranism by the Hussites
183
Antisacerdotal sects
184
Effect of the civil war 1526 upon its progress
189
His conversion 1532
194
His conception of the Church and reverence for
200
Less broad in his sympathies than Luther
206
Strict regulations of Church discipline
212
His reluctance to return
217
Practiced in the Middle Ages
223
Lollards numerous at the beginning of the sixteenth century 816
226
He escapes and comes to Geneva 1553
229
His last years the variety of his employments his infirmities
235
The Sorbonne and Parliament oppose doctrinal innovations
242
Introduction of Protestantism into Spain
247
Changes his course engages in persecution
248
154759 his hostility to the Reformation
254
Calvin preaches to them submission their patience
260
The Massacre of Vassy 1562 begins the civil wars
267
Proposal that Henry of Navarre shall marry Margaret of Val
273
Other misfortunes of the Huguenots
283
Abdication of Charles V 1555
289
Orange and Egmont complain of Granvelle to the King
295
The Compromise 1566
297
Alva defeats Louis of Nassau Egmont and Horn are beheaded
303
Abortive efforts under Maximilian 14931519 to organize
305
His character
309
Opposition to them
313
Germs of the Arminian controversy
315
Tyndale d 1536 and Frith d 1533
317
The English Bible issued by the Kings authority
323
Estimate of his character
325
Distinction between the Anglican Church and the Protestant
332
Martyrdom of Cranmer Ridley and Latimer 155556
336
Full establishment of the Presbyterian system 1592
380
Protestantism in Ireland
383
The spirit of the Renaissance Laurentius Valla d 1465
389
Their difference on the doctrine of
390
54
393
Palearios treatise on the Benefits of Christ
395
The Council of Trent 15451563
401
Converts to Protestantism at Seville and Valladolid
407
Carlo Borromeos private virtues and Christian work 153884
413
4
417
The character of Cranmer
419
More rooted attachment in Southern Europe to the Church
421
Origin of the Thirty Years War 16181648
423
Catholic League 1538 157
425
Vietories of Gustavus Wallenstein reappointed 1632
429
162549 his arbitrary system of government
436
Demoralization of the English Court
443
Agency of individuals not to be undervalued
449
Wars kindled by the ambition of Louis XIV
455
Agreement of the Protestant Churches on this point
462
Egmont goes to Spain to enlighten the King
466
Protestant view of the number and design of the sacraments
469
No controversy between the two parties on the Trinity
473
General character of the Arminian theologians
475
Efforts to unite Lutherans and Calvinists
481
An astrological hypothesis
483
Principle of progress in Protestantism
486
Their ecclesiastical system
487
Protestants united in opposing Church government by a priest
488
Ecclesiastical government by princes in Lutheran states
494
Various theories Erastianism Hooker
500
Protestants maintain the divine right of kings
506
NEW HAVEN Jan 15 1873
508
Passage from Carlyle
511
That it was a transitional step towards Rationalism
513
This admitted to be inconsistent with their principles
517
Persecution of Galileo
523
Education by the Jesuits and their scholarship
529
Its intellectual effect in Holland and Scotland
535
Christianity not hostile to culture
538
Rescue of the Papacy by Pepin and Charlemagne
547
Enforced by Nicholas I 858867
556
The Covenant of the Lords of the Congregation 1557
560
Victory of the Popes Henry IV the Worms Concordat 1122
562
Defeat of the Spanish Armada 1588
563
Protestantism positive as well as negative
569
Olaf and Laurence Petersen preach Protestantism in Sweden
573
Rise of the spirit of nationalism its various manifestations 31
575
Position of Henry III 157489
579
A List of Books ON THE REFORMATION
583
CHAPTER II
584
13
593
484
595
Calvinism lays emphasis on the sovereignty of
596
Antihierarchical spirit of the vernacular writers
598
His gradual estrangement from Luther and his cause
601
Discontent of the Bourbons and Chatillons
603
End of the efforts at reunion
607
Merits of the controversy
609
Distinction between the Massachusetts and Plymouth settlers 440
612
Its definitions are antiProtestant
613
The Catharists Albigenses
617
The peasants war 1525 how far owing to Protestantism
619

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Page 527 - There it was that I found and visited the famous Galileo, grown old, a prisoner to the Inquisition for thinking in astronomy otherwise than the Franciscan and Dominican licensers thought.
Page 340 - To what purpose is this waste? 9 For this ointment might have been sold for much, and given to the poor. 10 When Jesus understood it, he said unto them, Why trouble ye the woman? for she hath wrought a good work upon me. 11 For ye have the poor always with you; but me ye have not always.
Page 589 - Tytler, William. An inquiry, historical and critical, into the evidence against Mary, queen of Scots, and an examination of the histories of Dr. Robertson and Mr. Hume, with respect to that evidence.
Page 527 - Behind him cast ; the broad circumference Hung on his shoulders like the moon, whose orb Through optic glass the Tuscan artist views At evening from the top of Fesole Or in Valdarno, to descry new lands, Rivers, or mountains, in her spotty globe.
Page 320 - Assembled in convocation, they were obliged to implore his pardon, and obtained it only in return for a large sum of money. In their petition, he was styled " the Protector and Supreme Head of the Church and Clergy of England...
Page 511 - Throughout Christendom, whatever advance has been made in knowledge, in freedom, in wealth, and in the arts of life, has been made in spite of her, and has everywhere been in inverse proportion to her power. The loveliest and most fertile provinces of Europe have, under her rule, been sunk in poverty, in political servitude, and in intellectual torpor, while Protestant countries, once proverbial for sterility and barbarism, have been turned by skill and industry into gardens, and can boast of a long...
Page 37 - Constantine's donation of his western dominions to Pope Silvester, which was current in the Middle Ages, accounted for all the evils of the Church, in the judgment of the enemies of the temporal power. There was the source of the pride and wealth of the popes. Dante adverts to it in the lines : — "Ah, Constantine of how much ill was mother, Not thy conversion, but that marriage-dower, Which the first wealthy father took from thee."1 And in another place, he refers to Constantine, who "Became a...
Page 436 - I keep Laud back from all place of rule and authority because I find he hath a restless spirit, and cannot see when matters are well, but loves to toss and change, and to bring things to a pitch of reformation floating in his own brain, which may endanger the steadfastness of that which is in a good pass, God be praised.
Page 333 - In the new Testament, he that is appointed to be a bishop or a priest, needeth no consecration by the scripture ; for election or appointing thereto is sufficient.
Page 511 - Whoever passes in Germany from a Roman Catholic to a Protestant principality, in Switzerland from a Roman Catholic to a Protestant canton, in Ireland from a Roman Catholic to a Protestant county, finds that he has passed from a lower to a higher grade of civilisation. On the other side of the Atlantic the same law prevails. The Protestants of the United States have left far behind them the Roman Catholics of Mexico, Peru, and Brazil. The Roman Catholics of Lower Canada remain inert, while the whole...

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