5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Society of Jesus/ Jesuits
- Ulrich Zwingli
- 95 Theses
- a is an order of friars in the Catholic Church, among the chief offshoots of the Franciscans. The worldwide head of the Capuchins, called a minister general, is currently Father Mauro Jöhri
- b Marks the beginning of the reformation. They were translated into many different languages which helped it spread throughout Europe. Martin Luther wrote 95 theses about the abuses of the sale of indulgences and sent them to a church or put them on the door of a church.
- c was a leader of the Reformation in Switzerland. Born during a time of emerging Swiss patriotism and increasing criticism of the Swiss mercenary system, he attended the University of Vienna and the University of Basel, a scholarly centre of humanism.
- d led to absenteeism (church officeholders ignored their duties and hired underlings who weren't always qualified)
- e is a religious order of men called Jesuits, who follow the teachings of the Catholic Church. Jesuit priests and brothers also sometimes known colloquially as "God's marines" are engaged in evangelization and apostolic ministry in 112 nations on six continents reflecting the Formula of the Institute of the Society
5 Multiple choice questions
- was the administrative and legal processes between 1536 and 1541 by which Henry VIII disbanded monasteries, priories, convents and friaries in England, Wales and Ireland; appropriated their income, disposed of their assets and provided for their former members
- Luther debated with Johann Eck, a Catholic theologian. This debate made Luther see the consequences of his new theology.
- went to Wittenberg to teach Greek and Hebrew at 21 and was attracted to the ideas of Luther and become a staunch supporter.
- goal was to reform Christianity. They focused on classical writings and the sources of Christianity. They found a more simple religion compared to how it changed by theological arguments in the Middle Ages. The humanists set up reform programs to teach classical Christianity to instill a true inner religious feeling that would promote reform in the church and society. They supported schools, made new editions of the classics, and made new editions of the bible and religious writings made by religious fathers.
- was a prominent Spanish mystic, Roman Catholic saint, Carmelite nun, and writer of the Counter Reformation, and theologian of contemplative life through mental prayer. She was a reformer of the Carmelite Order and is considered to be, along with John of the Cross, a founder of the Discalced Carmelites
5 True/False questions
Eward VI → became King of England and Ireland on 28 January 1547 and was crowned on 20 February at the age of nine.] The son of Henry VIII and Jane Seymour, Edward was the third monarch of the Tudor dynasty and England's first ruler who was raised as a Protestant.
Cardinal Wolsey → Born in Germany in 1483. Was a lawer before he got his bachelor's degree in liberal arts. He then wanted to become a monk. He then began to ponder about confession and the results of confession. Un 1512 he became a professor in theology where he began reading the bible finding his answers. He found a new component and strategy of study within the Catholic religion. He then wanted to go against the Pope and start the practice of his own religion.
May I → written by Thomas More. It is an account of the idealistic life on an imaginary island in the New World. He talks about his personal economic, political, and social problems of his day. He created a new social system where cooperation and reason replaced fame. In his Utopian society all people work 9 hours a day, are rewarded according to their needs, are free to do enriching things. Social relations, recreation, and travelling is carefully controlled.
Toms Cranmer → the son of a London lawyer. He received a good education. He was trained in law but became proficient in Latin and Greek. He became Lord Chancellor of England. He became close friends with Erasmus. He made Greek translations and wrote poetry in Latin. He spent many hours praying
Marburg Colloquy → was a powerful English statesman and a Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church. Born in humble circumstances, he was introduced to the court of King Henry VII, who recognized his abilities and appointed him Royal Chaplain