Effects of the Reformations(2 pages)
Previewing page 1 of actual document.
Effects of the Reformations
Effects of the Protestant and Catholic Reformations and background information regarding Jews and Christians (for the Modena reading).
- Lecture number:
- Lecture Note
- University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
- Hist 158 - EARLY MODERN EUROPE Lecture 3
Unformatted text preview:
HIST 158 1st Edition Lecture 11 Outline of Last Lecture I. Catholic Reformation (cont’d) a. New religious orders b. Heritage II. Results of the two reforms Outline of Current Lecture I. Effects of Reformations II. Background information for Modena reading Current Lecture I. Effects of the two religious Reformations a. Charles V couldn’t contain the unified power in the German empire b. Catholic and Protestants split (were territorialized) i. Burghers- middle and lower classes were attracted to Protestantism ii. Princes- “no simple formula” c. Inquisition became a weapon against Protestants d. Led to a century of religious wars in Europe i. German Wars of Religion (1540-1555) 1. Until Peace of Augsburg was signed in 1555 2. Charles V says “as the ruler, so the religion” a. First time emperor recognized Protestantism (major victory for them) b. On the other hand; the two couldn’t coexist even though they weren’t that far apart theologically ii. Revolt of the Netherlands- “80 Years War” These notes represent a detailed interpretation of the professor’s lecture. GradeBuddy is best used as a supplement to your own notes, not as a substitute.
View Full Document