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Topic: Ulrich Zwingli

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  Huldrych Zwingli - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Huldrych (or Ulrich) Zwingli (January 1, 1484 – October 11, 1531) was the leader of the Swiss Reformation, and founder of the Swiss Reformed Churches.
Zwingli's Reformation was supported by the magistrate and population of Zarich, and led to significant changes in civil life, and state matters in Zürich.
Zwingli's successor, Heinrich Bullinger, was elected on December 9, 1531, to be the pastor of the Great Minster at Zürich, a position which he held to the end of his life (1575).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Huldreich_Zwingli   (2577 words)

 Ulrico Zwingli - Wikipedia
Zwingli naque, terzo di otto figli, a Wildhaus, nel cantone svizzero del San Gallo, da una famiglia benestante.
Zwingli pervenne a conclusioni simili a quelle sostenute da Lutero studiando le Sacre Scritture punto di vista di uno studioso umanista.
A Baden, nel 1526, si tenne un incontro tra i rappresentanti di Zwingli e i rappresentanti cattolici, che si risolse in un nulla di fatto.
it.wikipedia.org /wiki/Ulrich_Zwingli   (978 words)

Zwingli came from a prominent family of the middle classes, and was the third of eight sons.
Zwingli received his early education at Wesen under the guidance of this uncle, by whom he was sent, at the age of ten, to Gregory Bunzli of Wesen who was studying at Basle and also teaching in the school of St. Theodore, which Zwingli henceforth attended.
Zwingli's name is entered on the roll of the University of Vienna for the winter term of 1498-99, but he was excluded from the university.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/15772a.htm   (3234 words)

 Huldrych Zwingli - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Huldrych (or Ulrich) Zwingli (January 1, 1484 – October 10, 1531) was the leader of the Swiss Reformation and founder of the Swiss Reformed Churches.
Zwingli's Reformation was supported by the magistrate and population of Zürich and led to significant changes in civil life and state matters in Zürich.
Still, Zwingli's opposition to foreign military service and his growing reputation as a fine preacher and learned scholar led to his election in 1518 to priest in the in Zürich.
www.kernersville.us /project/wikipedia/index.php/Huldrych_Zwingli   (2398 words)

In the midst of stunning Alpine beauty, in the Toggenburg Valley at Wildhaus, Ulrich Zwingli was born in a lowly shepherd's cottage to the mayor of this small hamlet.
Zwingli's conversion was probably a gradual one which began while he was in Einsiedeln, but which came to full expression in Zurich, to which he was called in the latter part of 1518.
Ulrich Zwingli's place in the Reformation was to prepare the way for a purification of the Reformation in Switzerland where Calvinism finally developed and flourished.
www.prca.org /books/portraits/zwingli.htm   (3121 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli biography
Zwingli was directed from an early stage to the liberal humanistic methods of study, and formed his taste and judgment in this enlightened school.
Zwingli was requested by the Bishop of Constance to preach against the abuse, and he did it with such effect that the commissioner was obliged to leave the canton.
Zwingli was not afraid to trust the common sense of men to make a sound use of their right of interpretation, so long as they should admit the supreme authority of Scripture.
www.dromo.info /zwinglibio.htm   (768 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli - Wikipedia
Zwingli hatte kein politisches Amt, aber großen Einfluss - der Rat wusste, dass das Volk auf Zwinglis Predigten hörte.
Zwingli besaß einen scharfen Sinn für das Praktische, der ihn zu politischen Überlegungen befähigte.
Zwinglis Reformation ging von anderen Voraussetzungen aus und hatte, bei vielen Gemeinsamkeiten mit Luther, auch deutliche Unterschiede zu diesem.
de.wikipedia.org /wiki/Ulrich_Zwingli   (1595 words)

 Story of the Church - Ulrich Zwingli
Ulrich (or Huldrych or Huldreich) Zwingli was born January 1, 1484 in Wildhaus, Switzerland.
Zwingli was present but did not eat the meat, although he preached in favor of the eating three weeks later.
Zwingli rejected not only the doctrine of transubstantiation (Christ's body and blood replace the substance of bread and wine), but also the Real Presence as held by Luther (Christ's physical body and blood are present in, with, and under the bread and wine, which remains bread and wine).
www.ritchies.net /p4wk3.htm   (1895 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli - Wikipedia
I 1530 hadde Zwinglis reformasjon spredt seg til Bern, Basel, Bodensjø-området og Strassburg.
Zwingli falt i slaget ved Kappeln, der han deltok som feltprest.
Gjennom Heinrich Bullinger, Zwinglis etterfølger som leder for kirken i Zürich, virket Zwinglis lære videre og influerte den reformerte teologien, dog i mindre omfang enn Jean Calvin.
no.wikipedia.org /wiki/Ulrich_Zwingli   (244 words)

 Higher Praise Greatest Preachers (Ulrich Zwingli)
Zwingli supported this shift in authority--claiming that the civil government, under the Lordship of Christ and guided in its work by the dictates of Scripture, was the legitimate voice or conscience of the believing community.
This was in keeping with Zwingli's humanist background--and its focus on the Greek and Hebrew origins of the church, and the sense that everything that was a departure from this classical age was a perversion of an original purity undergirding the church.
Zwingli (for whom the sermon, not the celebration of the eucharist, was the central point of Christian worship) interpreted Christ's words concerning his presence in the wine and bread as purely symbolic.
www.higherpraise.com /preachers/zwingli.htm   (553 words)

 Huldrych Zwingli - Wikipedia
Huldrych Zwingli (1 januari 1484 – 11 oktober 1531) was een van de leiders van de Zwitserse Reformatie.
Hij werd als zoon van een rijke boer geboren in Wildhaus en studeerde in Wenen, Bern en Bazel muziek, filosofie en humanistische onderwerpen en correspondeerde met de humanist Erasmus.
Zwingli sneuvelde in een gevecht met de katholiek gebleven bergkantons, in de slag bij Kappel.
nl.wikipedia.org /wiki/Huldrych_Zwingli   (181 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli, Huldrych Zwingli, Swiss Reformation
Huldreich Zwingli or Ulrich Zwingli (1484-1531), was a Swiss theologian, leader of the Reformation in Switzerland.
Zwingli was born on January 1, 1484, in Wildhaus, Sankt Gallen.
Zwingli's strict adherence to the Bible led him in 1527 to remove the organ from the Great Minister, since Scripture nowhere mandated its use in worship (and this in spite of the fact that Zwingli was an accomplished musician who otherwise encouraged musical expression).
mb-soft.com /believe/txc/zwingli.htm   (1744 words)

 Huldrych Zwingli (1484-1531)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Zwingli himself, assisted by his fellow Swiss Reformer Heinrich Bullinger, took part in a disputation at Bern (1528) that formally introduced the principles of the Reformation to that city.
Zwingli, on the other hand, convinced that the word “is” has the force of “signifies,” did not maintain a “real” presence but simply the divine presence of Christ or his presence to the believer by the power of the Holy Spirit, as signified by the elements.
Zwingli would undoubtedly have welcomed agreement with Luther for political as well as theological reasons, for he saw a growing danger in the isolation of the Reforming cantons.
www.hfac.uh.edu /gbrown/philosophers/leibniz/BritannicaPages/Zwingli/Zwingli.html   (1856 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli
Ordained to the priesthood in 1506, he was sent as assistant to a church in the province of Glarus, where he continued his humanist studies and produced his first book, a biblical critique of the social distresses prevalent in Switzerland.
Zwingli in turn petitioned a nation-wide church conference to authorize unimpeded preaching of the gospel together with all the implications of the gospel -- chief among which now wasn't sausages but clergy marriages.
Zwingli feared the superstition of suggesting that Christ's people bite their Lord and chew on him during the communion service.
www.victorshepherd.on.ca /Heritage/Zwingli.htm   (880 words)

 _ Ulrich Zwingli Zurich Zürich   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
At the vanguard of the Reformation, Huldrych (or Ulrich) Zwingli is one of the most radical anti-establishment figures in the whole history of Europe, a dedicated and eloquent humanist who developed a passion for the liberty of individuals to decide the course of their lives free from the strictures of the past.
Whereas Zwingli’s contemporary Martin Luther was poorly educated and underwent his internal religious crisis in social isolation, Zwingli came to his personal revolution through education, studying in Basel, Bern, Vienna and possibly Paris, and absorbing the humanist ideas of the Dutch philosopher Erasmus.
It says a great deal for Zwingli’s powers of persuasion and the city of Zürich’s courage that, in the historic disputation at a time of religious and political turbulence, the city council came down on the side of their preacher.
switzerland.isyours.com /E/guide/zurich/zwingli.html   (482 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Zwingli's defense of infant baptism was based on inferences from statements of the early Church Fathers that it was practiced in the early church and that it took the place of circumcision.
Zwingli's understanding of Communion was that the Lord's Supper is a sign or seal of divine grace already bestowed on a believer.
The progress of the Swiss Reformation was halted when Zwingli was killed and the Swiss Protestants were defeated by Catholic forces at the battle of Kappel in 1531.
www.mainstreambaptists.org /mbn/ulrich_zwingli.htm   (268 words)

 PCC: NTIAGQ, 28 October 2001—Ulrich Zwingli Before He Became a Protestant Pastor
Zwingli’s superiors set him a bad example, and his fellow priests only served to harden his conscience as they encouraged one another in sin.
In the third place, although Zwingli’s conversion might be dated 1516 or 1517, when he began to copy and study the Greek New Testament, it is evident that his faith and knowledge of biblical doctrine did not quite mature until the burden of evangelical ministry began to weigh upon his heart.
In the fourth place, after Zwingli’s marriage to Anna Reinhart, a respectable widow, in 1522, there was evidence that he remained faithful to his wife until his death at the battlefield in 1531.
www76.pair.com /lbc/weeklyQA/wklyQA_011028.htm   (712 words)

 Huldreich Zwingli : Ulrich Zwingli   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Huldreich (or Ulrich) Zwingli (1484 to 1531) was the leader of the Swiss Reformation and founder of the Zwinglian Protestant[?] churches.
Zwingli's Reformation was supported by the magistrate and population of Zurich (including the influential Abbess of the Monastery of our Lady) and lead to big changes also in civil and state matters in Zurich.
Zwingli and, one generation later, John Calvin were not only religious but also political leaders, though neither held a political office.
www.eurofreehost.com /ul/Ulrich_Zwingli.html   (351 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Zwingli led the Reformation movement in the northern part of Switzerland.
Zwingli became convicted of the state of the Roman church.
Zwingli himself caught the plague and was very ill for three months.
www.christianheroes.com /re/re006.asp   (198 words)

Ulrich Zwingli was born in Switzerland in 1484.
A lot of Zwingli's education was based on religion because that was a big concern during this time period.
Zwingli's one main principle was that anything that was not mentioned in either the New or Old Testament was not truly a Christian principle and shouldn't be practiced or believed by any true Christian.
www.lakesideschool.org /studentweb/worldhistory/reformation/Zwingli.htm   (516 words)

 Reformation: Ulrich Zwingli
Zwingli rose through the ranks of the Catholic church until he was appointed "People's Priest" in 1519, the most powerful ecclesiastical position in the city.
Zwingli tends to be passed over quickly in world history textbooks for several reasons; the most glaring reason is the simplicity of his theology.
Zwingli's theology and morality were based on a single principle: if the Old or New Testament did not say something explicitly and literally, then no Christian should believe or practice it.
www.wsu.edu /~dee/REFORM/ZWINGLI.HTM   (1257 words)

Ulrich Zwingli (1484-1531) was born to a magistrate's family in Wildhaus on January 1, 1484.
Zwingli also opposed the use of instrumental music, and when he did away with it he effectively stopped chanting and singing too.
Zwingli's thought influenced the Reformation in Germany, the Netherlands and in England.
www.christianchronicler.com /history1/zwinglian_revolt.html   (1606 words)

 "Life of Zwingli" Powerpoint Slide Show   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
The slide presentation is narrated by Kai Swanson, Director of Public Relations at Augustana College in Rock Island, Illinois, and former News Director of WVIK on the campus of Augustana College in Rock Island, Illinois.
Zwingli, who was very politically oriented, was more radical than Luther and saw the Lord's Supper as a symbolic and commemorative event.
Zwingli work was continued by his close friend and collaborator, Heinrich Bullinger, who sought the cooperation of John Calvin in the French speaking territory of Switzerland.
helios.augustana.edu /~ew/powerpoint/zwingli/synopsis.html   (419 words)

 PHS Foundations of the Faith, Zwingli
Ordained a priest in 1506, Zwingli was a devoted admirer of Erasmus.
In 1523 Zwingli successfully defended theses stating that the sole basis of truth was the Gospel, and rejecting the authority of the Pope, the sacrifice of the Mass, the invocation of saints, times and seasons of fastings, and clerical celibacy.
In 1524-25, Zwingli began to develop a purely symbolic interpretation of the Eucharist, producing a series of writings against Martin Luther’s doctrine of consubstantiation.
history.pcusa.org /exhibits/reform/zwingli.html   (152 words)

 Zwingli on Baptism   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Ulrich Zwingli was born in 1484 in Wildhaus, Switzerland to a prominent middle class family.
Zwingli was correct, he was blazing an entirely new trail with his non-sacramental view of baptism.
Zwingli’s whole understanding of God and of salvation is bound up in his doctrine of baptism, as well as his understanding of man, which would not allow that the soul could be affected by what is bodily.
www.occ.edu /faculty/markmoore/Zwingli.htm   (6700 words)

 Theology WebSite: Church History Study Helps: Ulrich (Huldrych) Zwingli   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Ulrich Zwingli, chief of the Reformers of German-speaking Switzerland, was born on January 1, 1484 in Waldhaus.
Zwingli believed that the ultimate ecclesiastical authority is the Christian community (Gemiende), the local assembly of believers under the sole lordship of Christ and of the divinely inspired Scriptures that bear witness to redemption through him.
For this debate, Zwingli prepared sixty-seven brief articles, asserting that the Gospel derives no authority from the church and that salvation is by faith alone, and denying the sacrificial character of the Mass, the salvatory character of good works, the value of saintly intercessors, the binding character of monastic vows, and the existence of purgatory.
www.theologywebsite.com /history/zwingli.shtml   (656 words)

 Martin Luther and Ulrich Zwingli   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Zwingli had risen through the ranks of the Catholic Church until he was appointed "People's Priest" in 1519, the most powerful ecclesiastical position in Zurich.
Zwingli's theology was simplistic, as compared to that of Martin Luther and John Calvin.
Luther, for his part, thought that Zwingli was a religious fanatic, one who had lost touch with common sense and spirituality.
www.kenanderson.net /bible/luther_and_zwingli.html   (515 words)

 CGR: Ulrich Zwingli
From my limited knowledge on the subject, the only breaking I believe Zwingli and Luther to have, was on the subject of communion.
Zwingli came to the colloquy with Johannes Occolampadius, the reformer of Basel, and the great Strasbourg theologian Martin Bucer.
Zwingli: We urge you too to give up your preconcieved opinion and glorify God.
www.christianguitar.org /forums/showthread.php?t=67140   (1318 words)

 Ulrich Zwingli 1484-1531 Swiss Reformer A short biography of Ulrich Zwingli, reformer and contemporary of Luther ...
Ulrich Zwingli 1484-1531 Swiss Reformer A short biography of Ulrich Zwingli, reformer and contemporary of Luther Believersweb.org
The break was completed in 1525 when he re- placed the Roman Mass with the first reformed communion ser- vice at his church.
Zwingli differed with Luther in his views on commun- ion, in that he maintained that the Lord's Supper is a memo- rial ordinance only, and it is found in I Corinthians, chap- ters 7 through 9.
www.believersweb.org /view.cfm?ID=61   (156 words)

 Christian History - Ulrich Zwingli - 131 Christians Everyone Should Know
Ulrich Zwingli, the city chaplain, stood before the Zurich City Council in January 1523.
Zwingli was born to a successful farmer in the Toggaburg Valley of the eastern lower Alps.
Zwingli died two years later in battle, defending Zurich against Catholic forces, and plans for spreading the Reformation into German Switzerland were ended.
www.christianitytoday.com /history/special/131christians/zwingli.html   (929 words)

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