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A 31-day journey with the heroes of the Reformation.

A 31-day journey with the heroes of the Reformation.
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Location:

United States

Description:

A 31-day journey with the heroes of the Reformation.

Language:

English


Episodes

Here He Stood: Martin Luther (1483–1546)

10/30/2017
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Luther stood not on the pronouncements of popes, or the decisions of councils, or the winds of popular opinion, but on “that word above all earthly powers.”

Duration: 00:08:00


The Runaway Nun: Katharina von Bora (1499–1552)

10/30/2017
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Katharina married Martin Luther to survive as a runaway nun, but their marriage proved to be a model in a time when “pastor’s wife” was a new role.

Duration: 00:06:06


The Administrative Pastor: Johannes Bugenhagen (1485–1558)

10/29/2017
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The Reformation required more than theological giants. It also demanded organizational geniuses.

Duration: 00:06:31


The Happy Professor: Zacharius Ursinus (1534–1583)

10/28/2017
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He took the lead role in writing the Heidelberg Catechism, one of the most ringing affirmations of faith in all of Christian history.

Duration: 00:05:16


The First Calvinist: Theodore Beza (1519–1605)

10/27/2017
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Theodore Beza gave form to what we now call Calvinism by explaining and defending the biblical doctrines Calvin had rediscovered.

Duration: 00:06:14


The Teenage Martyr: Lady Jane Grey (c. 1537–1554)

10/26/2017
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Lady Jane Grey was a teenage victim of social and political conspiracy, beheaded at seventeen for her faith. But her life is far from a tragedy.

Duration: 00:06:02


The Smile of the Reformation: Pierre Viret (1511–1571)

10/25/2017
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Pierre Viret knew how to contend for the truth of God’s word with theological rigor and courage. He also knew how to do it with a smile.

Duration: 00:05:06


The Ink: Robert Estienne (1503–1559)

10/24/2017
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Robert Estienne was the premier printer of the Protestant cause. He put Reformation doctrine and the Bible itself into the hands of ordinary people.

Duration: 00:06:36


The Genius of Geneva: John Calvin (1509–1564)

10/23/2017
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The key to John Calvin’s life: he recovered and embodied a passion for the absolute reality and majesty of God.

Duration: 00:06:49


The Champion of the Kirk: John Knox (c. 1513–1572)

10/22/2017
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John Knox feared the face of no man, which equipped him to bring reform to his homeland in the Highlands.

Duration: 00:06:11


The Radical Reformer: Conrad Grebel (c. 1498–1526)

10/21/2017
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Conrad Grebel is known as a “radical Reformer” — a leader who took the movement one step further by insisting on separating church from state.

Duration: 00:05:34


The Majestic Beard of Zurich: Heinrich Bullinger (1504–1575)

10/20/2017
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Without Zwingli there would have been no Reformation in Zurich. Without Heinrich Bullinger it would not have lasted.

Duration: 00:06:14


The Ordinary Virgin Mary: Hellen Stirke (Died 1543)

10/19/2017
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Hellen Stirke did not debate theology, write a treatise, or preach to hundreds. She just staked her soul on Scripture — and paid for it with her life.

Duration: 00:05:19


The Accidental Reformer: Hans Gooseflesh (c. 1400–1468)

10/18/2017
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He never preached a sermon and never authored a theological treatise. He was a Reformer by accident — or, better, by common grace.

Duration: 00:06:16


The Swiss Giant: Ulrich Zwingli (1484–1531)

10/17/2017
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Ulrich Zwingli brought the people of Zurich away from pomp, hypocrisy, and idolatry and back to the Bible, the gospel, and Jesus Christ.

Duration: 00:07:01


The British Candle: Latimer (c. 1485–1555) and Ridley (c. 1502–1555)

10/16/2017
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One Lord, one faith, one stake. The story of two great Reformers burned at the same stake.

Duration: 00:06:39


The French Firebrand: Guillaume Farel (1489–1565)

10/15/2017
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Guillaume Farel had faults — and they were real and known — but this French firebrand loved the gospel and devoted his life to sharing its riches.

Duration: 00:06:19


The Gospel Lobbyist: Thomas Cranmer (1489–1556)

10/14/2017
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Thomas Cranmer led England from Roman Catholicism, and shaped England’s theology perhaps more than any other Reformer.

Duration: 00:06:25


The Monastery’s Lost Houselamp: Johannes Oecolampadius (1482–1531)

10/13/2017
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When Johannes Oecolampadius returned to Basel in 1522, the people sung Latin in Mass. Ten years later, the Mass was gone and the songs were German.

Duration: 00:04:28


The First Lady in France: Marie Dentière (c. 1495–1561)

10/12/2017
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What Marie Dentière lacked in feminine modesty or humility for her day, she made up for with unrivaled zeal for the gospel.

Duration: 00:05:11

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