Lutheran History: Protestant Reformation, Worms, Germany, Prussian Union, History of Lutheranism, High Church Lutheranism, Pietism

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General Books LLC, Aug 31, 2011 - Religion - 112 pages
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 111. Chapters: Protestant Reformation, Worms, Germany, Prussian Union, History of Lutheranism, High Church Lutheranism, Pietism, Seminex, Liturgical Movement, Lutheran scholasticism, Agenda, Reformation in Denmark-Norway and Holstein, Magdeburg Centuries, Philippists, Crypto-Calvinism, Ernest I, Duke of Saxe-Gotha, Pennsylvania Ministerium, Schmalkaldic War, Schmalkaldic League, Diet of Regensburg, Old Lutherans, Augsburg Interim, The Norwegian Lutheran Church in the United States, Order of Saint John, All Saints' Church, Wittenberg, Peace of Augsburg, Syncretistic controversy, History of the Lutheran Church of Australia, Lutheran Orthodoxy, Timeline of the English Reformation, Diet of Worms, Protestantenverein, Neo-Lutheranism, Evangelical Lutheran Synodical Conference of North America, Haugean, Church Order, Patriarch Jeremias II of Constantinople, Barmen Declaration, Sacramentarians, Marburg Colloquy, Superintendent, Loci Theologici, A Time for Burning, Gnesio-Lutherans, Kirchenkampf, Joint Declaration on the Doctrine of Justification, Swedish Church Ordinance 1571, Gustavus Adolphus Union, Beerwolf, Postil, Diet of Augsburg, Evangelical Lutherans in Mission, Abckiria, Inspirationalists, Uppsala Synod, Treaty of Frankfurt, Peace of Passau, Fourth Diet of Speyer, Elizabeth Platz, Colloquy of Worms, Wittenberg Concord, Stimuli et Clavi, League of Torgau, Christian Cyclopedia, Herr Pastor. Excerpt: The Prussian Union (Evangelical Christian Church) was the merger of the Lutheran Church and the Reformed (Calvinist) Church in Prussia, by a series of decrees - among them the Unionsurkunde - by King Frederick William III. The church body, which in 1817 emerged by the Union was the biggest independent religious organisation in Weimar Germany with about 18 million enrolled parishioners. Interferences by various governments caused the ch...

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