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39 terms

Mckay AP euro chapter 14

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Clerical immortality
Neglect of celibacy, drunkenness, gambling. Created a scandal
Clerical Ignorance
Lack of education of clergy
clerical pluralism and absenteeism
Many clerics had several benefices at once, yet they seldomly visited them or performed the spiritual responsibilities those offices entailed. Instead they collected revenues from all of them.
Benefices
Clerical offices.
The Brethren of Common Life
Holland. A group of pius laypeople who lived in stark simplicity while daily carrying out the Gospel teaching of feeding the hungry, clothing the naked, and visiting the sick. Saught to make religion a personal, inner experience.
Borgia
a synonym for moral corruption.
Ecumenical
Universal.
Pauline Letters
the letters which Luther studied and discovered his faith.
Papal dispensation
...
Indulgence
Believed to secure total remission of penalties for sin, on earth or in purgatory, and ensured swift entry into heaven.
transubstantiation
belief of the catholics that the bread and wine become the actual body and blood of Christ, who is fully present in the bread and wine.
consubstantiation
The belief that after consecration the bread and wine undergo a spiritual change whereby Christ is really present
Consistory
also known as the regulatory court, became Calvin's instrument of power. This body was composed of the elders and pastors and was presided over by one of four syndics. It enforced the strictest moral discipline.
Presbyterian church
National church of scotland
Counter Reformation
Started in 1540s as a reaction to the rise and spread of Protestantism. Involved catholicj efforts to convince or coerce dissidents or heretics to return to the church lest they corrupt the entire community of Catholic believers.
claustration
the strict enclosure of women
John Knox
Brought Calvinism to Scotland from Geneva.
Pope Paul III
Called the Council of Trent (1545-1563) during the counter reformation.
Ulrich Zwingli
Introduced the reformation in Switzerland. Believed in the supremacy of Scripture, opposed to indulgences, the Mass, monasticism, and clerical celibacy.
Archbishop Cranmer
Engineered the divorce between Henry VIII and Catherine.
John Tetzel
Domican Friar who was hired by Archbishop Albert to sell indulgences.
Martin Luther
Believed that salvation comes NOT through external observances and penance but through a simple faith in Christ.
Angela Merici
founded the Ursuline Order of Nuns in the 1530s to proved education and religious training
Henry VIII
England. Divorced Catherin of Aragon so that he could marry Anne Boleyn. The result was the nationalization of the English church and a break with Rome as he used Parliament to legalize the Reformation.
Charles V
Emperor. Held the Diet of Worms where he excommunicated and declared Luther an outlaw.
Mary Tudor
Attempted to bring Catholicism back to England
Pope Alexander VI
A corrupt Spanish Renaissance pope whose immorality sparked debate about the integrity of the Catholic Church. The pope that granted power to Ferdinand and Isabella to appoint bishops to the Spanish territories and also settled the argument between Spain and Portugal over South America; Father of Cesare and Lucrezia Borgia.
Council of Trent
Called not only to reform the church but also to secure reconciliation with the protestants. Dealt with both doctrinal and disciplinary matters. Rejected Lutheran and Calvinist positions. Required bishops to reside in their own dioceses, suppressed pluralism and simony, and forbade the sale of indulgences. Clergy must be educated. Ended secret marriages.
Elizabethian Settlement
Required outward conformity to the Church of England
Act of Restraint of Appeals
Declared the English monarch the supreme sovereign in England and forbade judicial appeals to the papacy.
Peace of Augsburg
Charles V recognized Lutheranism. Each prince permitted to determine the religion of his territory.
Ninety-five Theses
A letter written by Luther to Archbishop Albert arguing that indulgences undermined the seriousness of the sacrament of penance, and downplayed the importance of charity in Christian life.
Roman Catholicism
Salvation is achieved by faith and good works. Authority rests in the Bible and the teachings of the church. Practiced a clerical, hierarchial institution headed by the pope in Rome.
Lutheranism
Salvation comes by faith alone. God, not people, initiates salvation. Authority rests in the Word of God, in the Bible alone. All vocations have equal merit, whether ecclesiastical or secular. There are only 3 sacraments- Baptism, penance and Eucharist (the lords supper)
Calvinism
Originated in Geneva, "a city that was a church." Believed in the omnipotence of God, the insignificance of humanity, and predestination. The most dynamic and influential form of protestantism.
Anabaptism
Believed in adult baptism, revelation, religious tolerance, pacifism, and the separation of church and state. Bitterly persecuted.
Presbyterian Church of Scotland
Strictly calvinist in Doctrine, adopted a simple and dignified service of worship, and laid great emphasis on preaching. Founded by John Knox
Diet at Worms
Held by emperor Charles V to order Luther to recant and declare him an outlaw.
Augsburg Confession
1530. Makes Luther's break with Church permanent, he founds the Lutheran Church.