5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Henry II
- a Greatest Renaissance painter in Venice, used vivid color and movement, which was the opposite of the subtle colors and static figures in Florentine paintings.
- b king of France from 1547 to 1559, lost war to the Hapsburgs
- c This was an artist who led the way for Renaissance masters from his David sculpture and his painting of the Sistine Chapel ceiling
- d doctrine of John Calvin that adhered to the idea that each person's fate is predetermined by god
- e favoritism shown to relatives or close friends by those in power (as by giving them jobs), control by a particular family
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- Holy Roman emperor (1519-1558) and king of Spain as Charles I (1516-1556). He summoned the Diet of Worms (1521) and the Council of Trent (1545-1563).
- Babylonian captivity, 1309 Pope Clement IV moved the Papacy from Rome to France, the popes are subservient to the king and run into money problems, causes the Great Schism
- The holding of several benefices, or church offices.
- Swiss theologian (born in France) whose tenets (predestination and the irresistibility of grace and justification by faith) defined Presbyterianism (1509-1564)
- a document drawn up in 1555 to defend the catholicity of Lutheran doctrine and to justify innovations in Lutheran practice
5 True/False Questions
Brunelleschi → King of France; a Renaissance monarch; patron of the arts; imposed new controls on the Catholic church; ally of the Ottoman sultan against the Holy Roman emperor.
Giotto → Greatest Renaissance painter in Venice, used vivid color and movement, which was the opposite of the subtle colors and static figures in Florentine paintings.
Jan Hus → Italian painter whose many paintings exemplify the ideals of the High Renaissance (1483-1520), produced "works of harmony, beauty and serenity"
Great Schism → a period of division in the Roman Catholic Church, 1378-1417, over papal succession, during which there were two, or sometimes three, claimants to the papal office
Humanism → a renaissance intellectual movement in which thinkers studied classical texts and focused on human potential and achievements