5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Spanish Netherlands
- Elizabeth I
- the Downs
- a The term used to describe the changing of the bread and wine into the Body and Blood of Christ .
- b England's ablest and most popular monarch. She made a compromise between Protestantism and Catholicism for the Anglican Church.
- c Was the Protestant country that was controlled by Spain, and therefore was in constant revolt against Spain.
- d Where 95 Theses was posted.
- e At the Battle of _______, the Dutch destroyed a Spanish armada of 77 ships, contributing to the permanent of Spanish naval power in the Atlantic.
5 Multiple choice questions
- This event occurred when Ferdinand tried to end the Protestant Bohemian's religious freedom, and that retaliated by throwing two imperial ministers out the window.
- Hapsburg king of Spain who chose Catholic rule incited the revolt in the Spanish Netherlands.
- Vicious battles in underground mines and counter mines dug around the city (1579)
- One of the winners of the 30YW.
- 40 different religion sects in Western Europe. They had a common practice of baptizing as adults. They applied ideas of Protestantism into civil life.
5 True/False questions
companionate marriage → Marriage based on love; gave wives equality with their husbands.
Cervantes → Spanish Catholic that mocked the medieval notions of chivalry with his book Don Quixote. He was the "greatest Spanish author of all time."
Clement VII → King that broke with church for political reasons. He wanted to divorce his wife, Catherine of Aragon, but couldn't. Broke ties with the CC and replaced it with the Church of England which was basically CC without a pope.
Council of Blood → Conciliar instrument of the Catholic Counter-Reformation which reaffirmed the seven sacraments, emphasized both faith and good works as important in achieving salvation, and stated that the Latin Vulgate was the only valid translations of the Bible.
Peace of Westphalia → 1555 document signed in the HRE which allowed each German prince to choose the religion for his principality (Cuius regio, eius religio)