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Martin Luther: A Lightning Bolt May Have Changed the World—or Not

A JOURNAL OF NATIONALIST THOUGHT & HISTORY

Martin Luther: A Lightning Bolt May Have Changed the World—or Not

By John Tiffany

The protestant reformation got rolling during the first half of the 16th century when Martin Luther (1483-1546), a German Catholic priest, attempted to reform the Roman Church most notably by declaring that Christians should focus upon faith as a means to salvation. He feared that through selling “indulgences,” the church came perilously close to selling salvation to the rich. Luther believed that the ultimate power of decision as to who would be saved was vested in God, not the church…


The church responded by excommunicating Luther, which only caused him to start up a new church, the Lutheran denomination, and to translate the Bible into the common speech of the German people so they could read it directly. The success of the Lutheran revolution led the Roman church to launch its own “Counterreformation,” much to the relief of those who remained Catholic. [Read the entire article as PDF…]


This product was added to our catalog on Wednesday 27 April, 2011.



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