By Stayer, J.M. (ed.), Roth, J.D. (ed.), John D. Roth, James M. Stayer
This instruction manual of Anabaptism and Spiritualism presents an informative survey of contemporary scholarship at the Radical Reformation, from the 152s to the top of the eighteenth century. every one bankruptcy bargains a story precis that engages present examine and indicates instructions for destiny research.
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Extra resources for A Companion to Anabaptism and Spiritualism, 1521-1700
57 “wie der heilige unüberwintliche christenglaube gegrundet weher”—MSB, 495; CWTM, 362. 56 the reformation of the commoners 25 but until now no “pitch-smeared priest” or “falsely spiritual monk” has spoken of this to him. ”58 There is not a single good thing that can be said about the priests. 59 This criticism of the clergy is not a demagogic echo of the anticlerical mood of the early Reformation: rather it dominates Müntzer’s determination to focus on contemporary problems and to bring a halt to Christendom’s decay.
B v r (Thesis 2). 44 Franz (1968) [hereafter MSB], 420: Mattheson [hereafter CWTM], 100. 45 MSB, 281; CWTM, 278. the reformation of the commoners 21 took on cosmic dimensions. Müntzer shaped the ideas of medieval mysticism, which he appropriated selectively, into a new form of inwardness, and he fanned the embers of medieval apocalyptic expectations into a revolutionary ﬁre: “Don’t you feel the small spark that will soon burst into ﬂame? ”46 In metaphorical terms, he wanted to set the whole world on ﬁre, so as to purify and renew all of Christendom.
7 In this way political communalism could join forces with ecclesiastical communalism and create a movement that generated forms of social organization and agitation suﬃcient to prevail on a broad front, if only for a short while. This movement, however, was still tentative and provisional, without a mature organization, a clear strategy or an ultimate goal. Thus, the ﬁrst alternative to the late medieval church was a communal Reformation—more a movement than an institution—that assumed a multiplicity of expressions in reforming initiatives in the towns and countryside: in the Knights’ Revolt (1522); in the “revolution of the common man” (1525); and in the congregations of the Anabaptists or the conventicles of the Spiritualists.
A Companion to Anabaptism and Spiritualism, 1521-1700 by Stayer, J.M. (ed.), Roth, J.D. (ed.), John D. Roth, James M. Stayer