Taborite


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Ta´bor`ite


n.1.(Eccl. Hist.) One of certain Bohemian reformers who suffered persecution in the fifteenth century; - so called from Tabor, a hill or fortress where they encamped during a part of their struggles.
References in periodicals archive ?
Curiously, she does not mention the analysis of Pribram's polemic against the Taborite priests published by this reviewer in 2011.
In 1424, the Czech thinker writes a Replika proti Mikulasi Biskupci Taborskemi [Reply against the Taborite bishop 'Nicholas'], in which deplores the attitude of the Taborites in relation to the Eucharist, opposing to the conception of the physical presence of Christ in the Eucharist.
The Cecilian Music Society and Lumi'r had their very first joint performance within a charity concert in August 1862, at which they also presented the first Czech symphonic poem, The Taborite, Op.
From all over Bohemia and Moravia multitudes of people thronged to the Taborite priests.
The most disappointing essay is Kavka's on Bohemia, which is confusing in the density of its references to Utraquists, Evangelicals, neo-Utraquists, Taborites, Hussites, revolutionary Taborite Hussites, Radical Hussites, sects of the Taborite-Waldensian kind, Brethren, Melanchthonian Calvinists who are a variety of neo-Utraquists, and so forth.
While the broad contours of the Czech Reformation will be familiar to English readers of Reformation history, there is comparatively little English language scholarship on the Brethren, the third and smallest of the three Hussite churches (behind the Utraquist and Taborite communities).
Even the Taborite chiliasm and the Orebite egalitarianism would continue, in a muted form, as a concept of the chosen people (to reprimand the Roman Church) and as a church of the commoners under later Utraquism.
Taborites were the only heterodoxy to successfully, if only temporarily, establish its own state within Christendom before the Lutheran reform.
Crossbows were not as highly regarded in other countries, however, a sentiment that grew largely out of their effrontery to the nobility The crossbow was the weapon of choice for insurgent peasants such as the Taborites, a communist-like religious community the Catholic Church considered heretics.
The Taborites, a group in what was then Bohemia that attempted both religious and political separation from the Catholic Church, were: confident that, the Second Coming of Christ would occur in February of that year.
He begins with the Hussites and Taborites in the early fifteenth century and continues through the Counter-reformation, the Catholic Enlightenment, Josephism and, finally, legal statues of religious toleration.
Taborites, the most radical and communal of the Hussite branches, also repudiated prescribed confession to a priest but called instead for public confession of mortal sins before the entire community.