Utraquism

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Utraquism

the doctrines and practices of the Calixtins, a Hussite group demanding communion in both wafer and wine. — Utraquist, n. — Utraquistic, adj.
See also: Protestantism
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Besides the parish churches of the Utraquists, there were in Prague Catholic churches with adjacent monasteries, belonging to various religious orders.
Sadly, the monks of Emmaus eventually joined the heretical Hussite Utraquists, who demanded, among other things, communion under both species as in the Byzantine liturgy.
The intransigence of Rome and the attempted compromises sought by the Utraquists, however, drove the Unity into convictions that settled upon a profound revulsion for connections between church and state, and the use of political violence in the name of religion.
But the ideal of concord that Erasmus had in mind did not, I think, hinder the inclusion of Arians and the Bohemian Utraquists, or later in his life, his acceptance of coexistence of Catholics and Protestants in Germany and Switzerland.
This agreement stated that the Utraquists could in good faith adhere to the Four Prague Articles within the Czech lands.
Instead, they saw the Utraquists as going back too close to Rome and thus, yearning for the perceived purity and simplicity of the early church, broke away from the Utraquist Church.
Originally, the local men of letters were Utraquists, spiritual descendants of Jan Hus, who believed that the Eucharist should be received under both forms.
Johns Hopkins University Press), looked at the history of the Utraquists in the context of the Reformation and the Wars of Religion, his current study seeks to trace the longer half-life of Utraquist ideas in the intellectual ferment of the Bohemian national revival of the late eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
On the other hand, the Utraquists, who distanced themselves from Catholicism, sang polyphonic songs by Catholic - for instance, Franco-Flemish - authors.