The Catholic and Counter Reformations (Access to A-Level History) download epub
by Keith Randell
A friend leant me this book to help with my History A Level but I found that most of it wasn’t relevant to what I was doing, but it did provide a bit of background information to the topic I was doing. However, the majority of the information didn’t sink in as I found it a rather boring book.
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What were the Catholic and Protestant interpretations which were popular until about 1950? What is now the generally accepted interpretation? 6. How far was the Dissolution of the Monasteries pre-planned?
Other Counter Reformation Tactics Besides the Inquisition, the Catholic .
Other Counter Reformation Tactics Besides the Inquisition, the Catholic Church tried to find other ways to stop the spread of the Protestant movement. Leaders of the Counter-Reformation Another tactic for the Catholic Church was to invest in a good reputation.
The Catholic Reformation was the intellectual counter-force to Protestantism. Citation: C N Trueman "The Catholic Reformation" historylearningsite. The History Learning Site, 17 Mar 2015. The Catholic Reformation was the intellectual counter-force to Protestantism. The desire for reform within the Catholic Church had started before the spread of Luther. Many educated Catholics had wanted change – for example, Erasmus and Luther himself, and they were willing to recognise faults within the Papacy. During the Cl5, society was changing.
Catholic Reformation- Before 1517. Counter Reformation After 1540s. Purpose raise moral and intellectual level of clergy and people. Examples: Ursulines founded by women and wanted to promote education to combat heresy. Reaction the Lutheranism and Calvinism. Bring dissidents or heretics back to the fold Use secular means to control dissidents/heretics.
European Reformation: 1500-1610 (Heinemann Advanced History): 1500-55.
The Counter-Reformation. Along with the religious consequences of the Reformation and Counter-Reformation came deep and lasting political changes. The Catholic Church was slow to respond systematically to the theological and publicity innovations of Luther and the other reformers. The Council of Trent, which met off and on from 1545 through 1563, articulated the Church’s answer to the problems that triggered the Reformation and to the reformers themselves. Northern Europe’s new religious and political freedoms came at a great cost, with decades of rebellions, wars and bloody persecutions.
The Counter-Reformation (Latin: Contrareformatio), also called the Catholic Reformation (Latin: Reformatio Catholica) or the Catholic Revival, was the period of Catholic resurgence that was initiated in response to the Protestant Reformation. It began with the Council of Trent (1545–1563) and largely ended with the conclusion of the European wars of religion in 1648.
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