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Cardinal Contarini At Regensburg book. Read by Peter Matheson.
Cardinal Contarini at Regensburg. By Peter Matheson Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1972. William J. Bouwsma (a1).
Cardinal Contarini at Regensburg Paperback – September 24, 2014. Peter Matheson is a Fellow in the Department of Theology and Religion at Otago University in New Zealand. by. Peter Matheson (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. He has authored several books in Renaissance and Reformation studies, with a particular focus on radical movements and women's history, including The Imaginative World of the Reformation.
Peter Matheson, Cardinal Contarini at the Diet of Regensburg. Clarendon Press, Oxford, 1972, (reprinted, 2014). Peter Matheson, Reformation Christianity. A People’s History of Christianity, Minneapolis: Fortress, 2006. Peter Matheson, Christiaan Mostert (ed., Fresh Words and Deeds. The McCaughey Papers. Melbourne: David Lovell Publishing, 2004.
Matheson, Peter Clarkson. The dialogue between Protestantism and Catholicism at the Diet of Regensburg in 1541 did not fail. Show full item record. Contarini's activity at Regensburg mirrors the richness and elusiveness of this Catholicism. The very fact of his presence at the Diet cannot be wondered at enough. It is at least as significant as the eventual failure of his mission.
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The aim of this book is to demonstrate that the sixteenth-century ecumenical movement, and in particular, the colloquy between Catholics and Protestants at Regensburg in 1541, was by no means an idle dream of an understanding, doomed from the start.
Thus the fate of the Regensburg Book was no longer doubtful. Contarini received instructions to announce to the Emperor that all settlement of religious and ecclesiastical questions should be left to the Pope. After Elector John Frederick and Luther had become fully acquainted with its contents, their disinclination was confirmed, and Luther demanded most decidedly that even the articles agreed upon should be rejected. On 5 July the estates rejected the Emperor's efforts for union. Thus the whole effort for union was frustrated, even before the Protestant estates declared that they insisted upon their counterproposals in regard to the disputed articles.