Synonyms for christenthum or Related words with christenthum

kommentare              anweisung              christentum              christlichen              kirchlichen              lutherischen              geschichtlicher              beschrieben              evangelien              charakteristik              deutung              katechismus              wirken              zeugnisse              biblische              kritisch              geschichtliche              herkunft              metaphysische              regesten              betrachtungen              griechisch              lateinische              zeitalter              festgabe              nachdruck              vortrag              kommentiert              biblischen              einigen              anmerkungen              orangen              herausgegeben              belehrung              theologie              teutschen              predigt              katholisches              hermeneutik              religionen              israeliten              pflichten              bekenntnisse              grundlegung              politischer              astronomen              auswahl              denkens              israelitischen              dialektik             

Examples of "christenthum"
Chief works, besides the above: "Reformationsblätter der Reichsstadt Esslingen" (1860); "Ambrosius Blarer, der Schwäbische Reformator" (1860); "Der Übertritt Konstantins d. Gr. zum Christenthum" (1862); his sermons, "Freundesworte zur Gemeinde" (2 vols., 1861-1862); and "Celsus' wahres Wort" (1873). In 1881 H. Ziegler published one of Keim's earliest works, "Rom und das Christenthum", with a biographical sketch.
Later in life Schnaase became increasingly preoccupied by the relationship between art and religion. He was among the founders of the "Verein für religiöse Kunst in der evangelischen Kirche" (Society for Religious Art in the Lutheran Church) and a co-editor of the "Christliche Kunstblatt" ("Journal for Christian Art"). Two of his lectures on this subject were published: "Über das Verhältniss der Kunst zum Christenthum" ("On the relationship of art to Christianity") (1852) and "Bildung und Christenthum" ("Education and Christianity") (1861).
In 1858, Ketteler threw down the gauntlet against the State in his pamphlet on the rights of the Roman Catholic Church in Germany. In 1863 he adopted Lassalle's socialist views, and published his "Die Arbeitfrage und das Christenthum".
In 1847 he published "Die Entwickelung der Religiösen Idee im Judenthum, Christenthum und Islam", which was followed by "Die Religion der Gesellschaft", in 1848. Both of these works were translated into several languages.
Meanwhile, he had, in 1862, founded the Athenum as the organ of Liberal Catholicism. For this he wrote the first adequate account in German of the Darwinian theory of natural selection, which drew a warm letter of appreciation from Darwin himself. Excommunicated in 1871, he replied with three articles, which were reproduced in thousands as pamphlets in the chief European languages: "Der Fels Petri in Rom" (1873), "Der Primat Petri und des Papstes" (1875), and "Das Christenthum Christi und das Christenthum des Papstes" (1876).
The change is noticeable in his "Epochen der kirchlichen Geschichtschreibung" (1852), "Das Christenthum und die christiche Kirche der drei ersten Jahrhunderte" (1853), and "Die christliche Kirche von Anfang des vierten bis zum Ende das sechsten Jahrhunderts" (1859), works preparatory to his "Kirchengeschichte", in which the change of view is specially pronounced.
After 1859 he edited the German publications of the Methodist church, and after 1840 was in charge of the "Christian Apologist", the organ of his branch. He translated a large number of religious works into German, and was the author of "Christological Meditations" (Cincinnati, Ohio, 1858); a commentary on the New Testament in German (1860); the "Gospel Records" (1866); "Christologische Betrachtungen" (1866); and "Das Christenthum und seine Gegensätze" (1883).
Quenstedt was noted among his contemporaries for his mild, irenic spirit and retiring, pious disposition, which is also shown by his "Ethica pastorum et instructio cathedralis" (1678), in which he advises to temper severity with gentleness in resisting heretics, and to distinguish between the tempters and the tempted; warns against pedantry in the pulpit; and recommends the reading of Johann Arndt's "Vom wahren Christenthum". His other works include the "Dialogus de patriis illustrium doctrina et scriptis virorum" (Wittenberg, 1654), and a collection of dissertations, "Exercitationes de theologia in genere ejusque principio sancta scriptura" (1677).
From 1850 he studied jurisprudence and political science at the University of Göttingen, where he also engaged in the study of church theory and came in contact with the "Inner Mission" for the first time, which led him to write his first thesis "Communismus, Socialismus, Christenthum". His thesis received a great deal of academic attention for its proposal of an extensive reform of society in the light of the newly emerging socialist theories. In 1851 he was one of the founders of the "Burschenschaft" "Germania of Göttingen". Four years later Lohmann entered the civil service of the Kingdom of Hanover. In 1858 he passed the second "Staatsexamen".
Gottlieb Konrad Pfeffel was born in Colmar. His father, Johann Konrad Pfeffel, was the mayor of Colmar and a legal consultant of the French king, but died when Gottlieb was only two years old. He was raised by his brother Christian Friedrich Pfeffel, who was ten years older. He went in 1751 to the University of Halle to study Law, with the intention of becoming a diplomat. There, he was a student of the philosopher Christian Wolff. In 1752, he translated Johann Joachim Spalding's "Gedanken über den Werth der Gefühle in dem Christenthum" in French. In 1754, he went to Dresden for treatment of an eye problem; there, he met the poet Christian Fürchtegott Gellert. His eye condition deteriorated, and in 1758, after an operation, he became completely blind and had to abandon his studies.
He was born in the German city of Quedlinburg. At the age of fourteen, during a dangerous illness, he came under the personal influence of Johann Arndt, author of "Das wahre Christenthum", and resolved to study for the church. He entered the University of Wittenberg in 1599, and studied philosophy and theology. A relative then persuaded him to change his subject, and he studied medicine for two years. In 1603, he resumed his theological reading at Jena, and in the following year received a new impulse from J.W. Winckelmann and Balthasar Mentzer at Marburg. He graduated in 1605 and began to give lectures at Jena, then in 1606 he accepted the invitation of John Casimir, Duke of Coburg, to the superintendency of Heldburg, today Bad Colberg-Heldburg, and mastership of the gymnasium; soon afterwards he became general superintendent of the duchy, in which capacity he was engaged in the practical work of ecclesiastical organization until 1616, when he became the senior theological professor at Jena, where the remainder of his life was spent.