chapter 12 – the reformation of christianity section notes the protestant reformation the catholic...
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- Chapter 12 The Reformation of Christianity Section Notes The Protestant Reformation The Catholic Reformation Effects of the Reformation Video The Reformation Images Primary Source: German Woodcuts Martin Luthers Message The Surrender of Granada Quick Facts Results of the Council of Trent Some Results of the Reformation Chapter 12 Visual Summary Maps Spread of Catholicism, 1400s-1700s Religions in Europe, 1600 Assessment Map
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- Bell-Ringer What is the primary religion of Europe? During this time- what is the primary church of Europe and who is the head (title) of this church ?
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- The Protestant Reformation The Big Idea Unsatisfied with the Roman Catholic Church, religious reformers broke away to form their own churches. Main Ideas The Catholic Church faced challengers who were upset with the behavior of Catholic clergy and with church practices. Martin Luther urged reform in the Catholic Church, but he eventually broke away from the church. Other reformers built on the ideas of early reformers to create their own churches. 7.9.1 7.9.2
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- Main Idea 1: The Catholic Church faced challengers who were upset with the behavior of Catholic clergy and with church practices. By the late Renaissance, people had begun to complain about problems in the Catholic Church. They called on the church to make changes. Their calls led to a reform movement of western Christianity, called the Reformation.
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- Complaints against the Church People felt that the clergy and the pope had become too political. The way the church raised money was also considered unfair. The sale of pardons or indulgences was unpopular. An indulgence provided a relaxation of penalties for sins people had committed. The idea that someone could pay for their sins with money made many Christians angry. These unpopular practices weakened the church, and people began calling for reform.
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- T.W.P.S. #1 What are indulgences, in terms of the church? Do you agree with the actions of the church, in regards to indulgences?
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- Main Idea 2: Martin Luther urged reform in the Catholic Church, but he eventually broke away from the church. On October 31, 1517, a priest named Martin Luther added his voice to the call for reform. He nailed a list of complaints to the church door in Wittenberg, Germany. These became known as the Ninety-Five Theses.
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- The Teachings of Martin Luther Luther thought that anyone could have a direct relationship with God. He did not believe that priests had to speak to God for the people. Beliefs should be based on the Bible, not interpreted by priests or the pope. Luther translated the Bible into German so that Europeans could read it for the first time.
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- T.W.P.S. #2 What was Martin Luthers original role in Church? List 3 beliefs and/or actions of Martin Luther
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- Main Idea 3: Other reformers built on the ideas of early reformers to create their own churches. Following in the footsteps of Martin Luther, other reformers broke away from the Catholic Church to form churches of their own.
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- Other Reformers William Tyndale was an English professor. He believed that everyone should be able to read and interpret the Bible. He decided to translate the Bible into English. He had to flee England since he had angered the clergy with his ideas, but he continued to send Bibles back to his home country. John Calvin believed that God knew who would be saved even before they were born. This is called predestination. Nothing that people did during their lives would change Gods plan, but it was important to live a good life and obey Gods laws. Henry VIII was also a major figure in the Reformation. Henry wanted to get married again so he could have a son to be his heir. The pope refused Henrys request, so he left the Catholic Church and created his own church. The Church of England, or Anglican Church, was much like the Catholic Church, but it opened the door for other churches to form.
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- T.W.P.S. #3 List 2 other Protestant reformers after Martin Luther, and their contributions to reform? THE DAILY DOUBLE: Research other protestant reformers not mentioned in notes, list them and their contributions (receive a prize at the beginning of class tomorrow )
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- The Catholic Reformation The Big Idea Catholic leaders worked to reform the Catholic Church and spread Catholic teachings. Main Ideas The influence of the church created a Catholic culture in Spain. Catholic reforms emerged in response to the Reformation. Missionaries worked to spread Catholic teachings. 7.9.5 7.9.6 7.9.7
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- Main Idea 1: The influence of the church created a Catholic culture in Spain. The effort to reform the Catholic Church from within is called the Catholic Reformation, or Counter-Reformation. The leaders of the church in Spain worked to strengthen the church from within to stop the spread of Protestantism.
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- The Growth of Roman Catholic Spain After the reunification of Spain under Spanish rule, the leaders of Spain turned their attention to the Catholic Church. The rulers of Spain wanted only Catholics to live in Spain. Muslims and Jews were forced out of Spain after hundreds of years of religious wars in the Spanish countryside. The Spanish Inquisition was organized to seek out and punish non-Catholics. The Catholic Church was ruthless in carrying out this duty. The Catholics had very little opposition left in Spain, and the ideas of the Reformation had little influence.
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- Main Idea 2: Catholic reforms emerged in response to the Reformation. Catholics responded to criticism in many ways. Some formed new orders, others tried to change church policy, and others tried to stop the spread of Protestant teachings. Catholic reformers all wanted to win back support for the Catholic Church from people who had turned away from it.
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- New Religious Orders The first new order in Spain was created by Ignatius of Loyola. The order was called the Society of Jesus, or the Jesuits. The Jesuits were a religious order created to serve the pope and the church. They were charged with teaching Catholic education to boys. Another order was created in Italy. It taught girls and was known as the Ursuline order. They thought Catholic education was the key to strengthening the Catholic Church and limited the impact of Protestant teachings.
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- The Council of Trent Catholic leaders met together to discuss ways to reform the Catholic Church. This meeting was known as the Council of Trent. The council restated the importance of the clergy interpreting the Bible. The council ordered the bishops to live in the areas where their churches were located. The council endorsed Catholic teaching and instituted reform of Catholic practice. There was a clear distinction between Catholic and Protestant beliefs and practices.
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- Main Idea 3: Missionaries worked to spread Catholic teachings. Rather than change the church, many Catholics decided to dedicate their lives to helping it grow. They became missionaries.
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- Catholic Missionaries Missionaries were people whose goal was to take Catholic teachings around the world. They also hoped to win Protestants back to the Catholic Church. Many of the new Catholic missionaries were Jesuits. These priests went to Africa and Asia to spread Catholicism. One of the most important missionaries was a Jesuit named Francis Xavier. Missionaries baptized millions of people, and through their work the effects of the Catholic Reformation reached far beyond Europe.
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- Effects of the Reformation The Big Idea The Reformation changed religion in Europe and led to political and cultural conflicts. Main Ideas Religious division occurred within Europe and the Americas. Religious wars broke out between Protestants and Catholics. Social changes were a result of the Reformation. 7.9.3 7.9.4
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- Main Idea 1: Religious division occurred within Europe and the Americas. At the beginning of the 1500s, nearly all of Europe was Catholic; however, by 1600 things had changed. While most of southern Europe was Catholic, the northern areas were Protestant.
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- Religious Division In Spain and southern Europe, nearly everyone was still Catholic. In northern countries such as England, Scotland, Norway, and Sweden, people were mostly Protestant. In the Holy Roman Empire, each prince chose the religion for his territory, so it became a patchwork of different kingdoms, some Protestant and some Catholic. In the Americas, the areas settled by Catholics remained Catholic. The thirteen colonies were mostly Protestant.
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- Main Idea 2: Religious wars broke out between Protestants and Catholics. Disagreements about religion and violence often went hand in hand. Sometimes the disagreements were political, but mostly they were religious.
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- Religious Wars in France Protestants in France were called Huguenots. The Huguenots and the Catholics began a war when the Catholic king decided to rid France of all Protestants. After many years of conflict, the king finally decided to allow Protestants to stay in France, but only in certain towns. Fighting broke out again but was ended by the Edict of Nantes, which granted religious freedom to the Protestants in France.
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- Religious Wars in the Holy Roman Empire Major violence began when unhappy Protestants threw two Catholic officials out of a window in Prague. The king decided to close all the Protestant churches. This led to the Thirty Years War, a long series of wars that involved many of the countries in Europe. The war grew, and the king had to call on other countries to come to his aid. After thirty years of fighting, an agreement was reachedThe Treaty of Westphalia. It allowed rulers to decide whether their countries would be Catholic or Protestant. The states of Germany became independent with no single rule, ending the Holy Roman Empire.
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- Main Idea 3: Social changes were a result of the Reformation. Through the Protestant Church, people began to make decisions about their churches. Now that they had that power, they also wanted political power. Local towns began to govern themselves, and the national government had to share power. The sharing of power between local governments and a strong central government is called federalism. On an individual level, people began to think more for themselves and to investigate on their own.
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