intellectual movement of the Renaissance based on the study of the humanities which included grammar, rhetoric, poetry, moral philosophy and history
a movement that developed in Northern Europe during the Renaissance combining classical learning (humanism) with the goal of reforming the Catholic Church
a release from all or part of punishment for sin by the Catholic Church, reducing time in purgatory after death
the belief that God has determined in advance who will be saved(the elect) and who will be damned(the reprobate)
rebirth; a rebirth of the ancient Greek and ROman worlds from 1350-1550; began in Italy and spread to the rest of Europe
developed the printing press; Gutenberg Bible - the first European book produced from movable type
an attack on abuses in the sale of indulgences; gave rise to separate religious reform movements and to the breakdown of religious unity in Europe
Edict of Worms
made Martin Luther an outlaw within the empire; his books were to be burned, etc.; turned turned his relligious movement into a revolution
Leonardo da Vinci
Italian painter, sculptor, architect, musician, engineer, and scientist; "Last Supper"
Italian author and statesman who wrote "The Prince" - concerns how to acquire, and keep, political power
Italian author; "Divine Comedy" - story of a soul's journey to salvation; helped make Italian vernacular literature popular
painter, sculptor, and architect; painiting on the ceiling of the SIstine Chapel in Rome
English author who wrote the "Canterbury Tales" - story of 29 pilgrims traveling to the tomb of St. Thomas a Becket; helped make English vernacular literature popular
best known of all Christian humanists; "the philosophy of Christ"; "The Praise of Folly"