Ulrich Zwingli

Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Ulrich Zwingli

Swiss theologian whose sermons began the Reformation in Switzerland (1484-1531)

References in periodicals archive ?
At the urgent request of Philip, Landgrave of Hesse, the reformer was to meet his rival Ulrich Zwingli.
The basis for this survey consists of material gathered from the revised, second edition of the Short-Title Catalogue, the English Short Title Catalogue, and dedications and prefaces in English editions of books written by the following German, Swiss, and Italian reformers: Theodore de Beze, Theodore Bibliander, Johann Brentz, Martin Bucer, Heinrich Bullinger, Jean Calvin, Martin Luther, Antoine Marcort, Philipp Melanchthon, Bernardino Ochino, Johannes Oecolampadius, Andreas Osiander, Peter Palladius, Urbanus Regius, Johann Spangenberg, Pietro Martire Vermigli, Jean Veron, Herman von Wied, and Ulrich Zwingli.
En Zurich, bajo la inspiracion de Ulrich Zwingli, la operacion de desmantelamiento de los templos comenzo el 20 de junio de 1524 y fue completada en dos semanas.
One involved the radicals' break with Ulrich Zwingli and Michael Sattler's parting from the reformers in Strasbourg in the emergence of Swiss Anabaptism in the sixteenth-century.
McCoy makes clear that resistance to sacralization had been a divisive force in Christianity long before early modern reformers such as Thomas Becon, Ulrich Zwingli, and Thomas Cranmer presented unprecedented challenges to the Catholic practice of sacralizing physical objects in church services during the sixteenth century.
Apparently, he was too secular, as Ulrich Zwingli to be in Cohn's work, which makes Stella's piece all the more intriguing.
I have taught about the Ottoman Turks and the Scramble for Africa, Chartists and Bolsheviks, Katharine of Aragon, Augustus Caesar, Ulrich Zwingli and Andrew Jackson.
15) Beginning with his criticism of fasting regulations in 1522, Ulrich Zwingli denounced compulsory forms of piety as human inventions that led to idolatry.
On this point he broke with more radical reformers like the Swiss theologian Ulrich Zwingli, who presented communion merely as a memorial service.
At the gathering, Ulrich Zwingli, the founder of Protestantism in German Switzerland and the first Reformed theologian, argued that the Eucharist is not a reenactment of Christ's sacrifice but a memorial of that sacrifice.