Zwingli


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Related to Zwingli: John Calvin, Huldrych Zwingli

Zwing·li

 (zwĭng′lē, swĭng′-, tsvĭng′-), Ulrich or Huldreich 1484-1531.
Swiss religious reformer whose sermons on the absolute authority of the Bible (1519) marked the beginning of the Reformation in Switzerland.

Zwingli

(German ˈtsvɪŋli)
n
(Biography) Ulrich (ˈʊlrɪç) or Huldreich (ˈhʊltraiç). 1484–1531, Swiss leader of the Reformation, based in Zurich. He denied the Eucharistic presence, holding that the Communion was merely a commemoration of Christ's death

Zwing•li

(ˈzwɪŋ gli, ˈswɪŋ-, ˈtsvɪŋ-)

n.
Ulrich or Huldreich, 1484–1531, Swiss Protestant reformer.
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Noun1.Zwingli - Swiss theologian whose sermons began the Reformation in Switzerland (1484-1531)Zwingli - Swiss theologian whose sermons began the Reformation in Switzerland (1484-1531)
References in periodicals archive ?
The book is broadly chronological and highlights important moments in Luther's life: the posting of the Ninety-Five Theses, his "exile" to the Wartburg, his marriage, the debate with Huldrych Zwingli at Marburg, and a series of other theological disputes with a variety of Catholic and Protestant enemies.
5; around 6,500 [pounds sterling]), while Kunstkammer Georg Laue offers a bronze medal with the portrait of Swiss Protestant reformer Ulrich Zwingli by Nuremberg sculptor Georg Schweigger (1613-90; Fig.
Nevertheless, while the focal point for the 500th anniversary commemorations is Germany, even in the 16th century the Reformation had more centres than Wittenberg, such as Zurich, where Zwingli was active, and particularly Geneva.
He met his rival Protestant reformer Ulrich Zwingli.
Invitation to tender: Production By Types Of Lighting: A) Led Lighting Effect B) Led Light Beam C) Zwingli
They include letters, journal entries, poems, speeches, statutes, polemics, articles of religion, biographical accounts, council decrees, religious manuals, and narratives by or related to Martin Luther, John Calvin, Ulrich Zwingli, Michael Sattler, George Wishart, Sir Thomas More, Henry VIII, John Knox, Teresa of Avila, Jeanne de Jussie, Fra Girolamo Savonarola, Ignatius of Loyola, John Wycliffe, John Whitgift, and Michael Servetus.
The majority ofbiblical models are from the Old Testament, which is not surprising, given the heavy emphasis placed on the Old Testament by Zwingli and other Zurich theologians.
The same quality of analysis is found in the articles on the Anabaptists, the Reformed (both Zwingli and Calvin), and the Anglicans.
With the blessing of city council, Zwingli and two other priests supervised workers and tradesmen who removed sacred objects that were suddenly considered idols: paintings, altar decorations, votive lamps, carved choir stalls, and the organ.
While at Baylor, Pipkin translated Jurgen Moltmann's The Gospel of Liberation and published his first book, A Zwingli Bibliography.
Most scholars contrast the dominating positions of Luther and Zwingli and ignore the early controversy, which introduced the themes that would be later debated and that provided several nuances in between.
The 16th-century reformers--Luther, Calvin, Zwingli, Knox and others--were derisively nicknamed, the Sola-ists.