Synonyms for kirchlichen or Related words with kirchlichen

theologischen              kirchliche              philosophischen              geschichtliche              hermeneutik              evangelischen              modernen              grundlage              grundlegung              christlichen              israelitischen              strukturen              freiherrlichen              betreffend              beziehung              geschichtlichen              teutschen              voraussetzungen              wirken              religionen              zeugnisse              darstellungen              einigen              heutigen              verschiedenen              geschichtlicher              erscheinungen              vortrag              mittleren              gehalten              ursachen              grundfragen              astronomen              okkultismus              zusammenhang              sozialen              vornehmsten              christliche              erweiterung              gebrauch              anhand              neunzehnten              beziehungen              entwickelung              herkunft              gesetze              bestehens              lebensbild              politischen              betrachtet             



Examples of "kirchlichen"
Source editions and monographs are endued with separate publication series (Arbeiten zur Kirchlichen Zeitgeschichte, Reihe A: Quellen, Reihe B: Darstellungen).
publication of Spener's "Pia desideria". Dannhauer was a prolific writer, his principal works being as follows: "Hodosophia christiana sine theologia positiva" (1649); "Katechismusmilch oder Erklärung des kirchlichen Katechismus" (1657–78) and "Liber conscientiae apertus sive theologia conscientiaria" (1662–67).
"KRAUS, Realencyklopädie der christlichen Altertümer, I (Freiburg im Br., 1882), 166-7; RATZINGER, Gesch. der kirchlichen Armenpflege (Freiburg im Br., 1884), 133-9; EALES in Dictionary of Christian Antiquities (London, 1876-80), s. v.; LALEMAND, Histoire de la Charité, I (Paris, 1907-)".
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.
Locherer is remembered for publication of a major work on church history called "Geschichte der christlichen Religion und Kirche". It contained nine volumes and was published from 1824 to 1836. He was also the author of textbooks on Christian church archaeology ("Lehrbuch der christlich-kirchlichen Archäologie", 1832) and patristics ("Lehrbuch der Patrologie, für akademische Vorlesungen bestimmt", 1837).
After studying at several gymnasia, Siegmund-Schultze studied philosophy and theology in Breslau and Magdeburg. In 1908 he became the secretary of the "Church Committee for friendly relations between Great Britain and Germany" ("Kirchlichen Komitees zur Pflege freundschaftlicher Beziehungen zwischen Großbritannien und Deutschland") and later secretary to the "World Christian Student League for social work and foreign mission" ("Christlichen Studentenweltbundes für Sozialarbeit und Ausländermission").
The annually published „Mitteilungen zur Kirchlichen Zeitgeschichte“ (MKiZ) (= „Minutes on Contemporary Church History”) contain essays on 20th century’s German and European church and denomination history; its reports section offers profound information about current activities in the domain of contemporary church history.
Leonore Siegele-Wenschkewitz (27 June 1944, Belgard/Pommern – 17 December 1999, Frankfurt am Main) was a German church historian and director of the Evangelische Akademie Arnoldshain. She was co-editor of the journal "Kirche und Israel" (during 1986-1993) and of the issue "Arbeiten zur kirchlichen Zeitgeschichte". She was known for her work on anti-Jewish tendencies in Christian theology.
In 1972, he became the Rector of Bethel Theological Seminary (Kirchlichen Hochschule Bethel). In the summer semester 1976 he was Professor of Old Testament scholarship and general history of religion at the University of Zurich. From 1988 to 2000 he served as rector of the University of Zurich. During his tenure, in 1998, the University of Zurich became an independent legal entity of the Canton of Zurich.
At Tübingen he wrote "Das Tagebuch eines neuen Ehemannes". In 1781 he published the first volume of "Geschichte des protestantischen Lehrbegriffs" (History of the Protestant teaching concept); the second volume appeared in 1783, and it was eventually completed in six volumes in 1800. It was followed by an extensive "Geschichte der christlich-kirchlichen Gesellschaftsverfassung" (History of the Christian church's social constitution) in five volumes (1803–1809).
Since 1975 the Studies on Contemporary Church History (Arbeiten zur Kirchlichen Zeitgeschichte) are published at Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht publishing house on behalf of the Evangelische Arbeitsgemeinschaft für Kirchliche Zeitgeschichte. Editors are the respective chairmen of the commission. In series A sources on 20th century’s church history are edited; in series B monographs and anthologies on the history of German Protestantism and its international relations since 1918 are published.
Pastor studied in 1875 at Leuven, in 1875/76 at Bonn, where he became a member of the student corporation Armininia, and in 1877/78 at Vienna. Pastor taught at the University of Innsbruck, first as a lecturer (1881–87), then as professor of modern history (1887). His dissertation was titled "Die kirchlichen Reunionsbestrebungen während der Regierung Karls V" (The Church's Attempts at Reunion During the Reign of Charles V). Pastor edited his mentor Janssen's eight-volume "Geschichte des deutschen Volkes" (History of the German People) and published it from 1893 to 1926.
In 1887 Carl Schmidt studied classical philology, Hebrew and comparative linguistics in Leipzig. After just one year he moved to the University of Berlin. Adolf Harnack introduced him to patristics and to the history of old Christian literature. The Egyptologists Adolf Erman and Georg Steindorff also had an impact. Steindorff taught him the Coptic language. His doctorate was on Codex Brucianus. Harnack recognised the special abilities of Schmidt and supported his pupil as much as he could, however Schmidt's career was uncertain for a long time. In 1899 he attained the habilitation in history of Christianity with "Plotins Stellung zum Gnostizismus und kirchlichen Christentum".
The building was originally built in 1916–18 by the Evangelical Ecclesiastical Benevolent Society ("Evangelisch Kirchlichen Hilfsverein") or EKH. After the Potsdam Conference in August 1945 about 100 houses in the "Nauener Vorstadt" quarter, which bordered on the New Garden, were cordoned off and renamed as Military Camp No. 7 ("Militärstädtchen No.7"). In this area were located the command centre of the KGB for Germany, which was housed in the former boarding school attended by Empress Augusta Victoria. The neighbouring building of the women's benevolent society ("Leistikowstraße 1", previously "Mirbachstraße 1") was used as the counter-intelligence detention centre.
At Eichstatt he was commissioned by the bishop to revise the "Rituale Romano-Eystettense", and in addition issued a smaller ritual as a manual for the clergy of the diocese (1879–80). He then began his chief work, a large "Handbuch der Liturgik" which rests on a thorough study of the original authorities and is still indispensable. Of the special liturgies, he published himself in 1890 the "Liturgie des heiligen Messopfers", and from the papers of the deceased Andreas Schmid he added to this in 1893 the "Liturgie des kirchlichen Stundengebetes", the "Liturgie der Sakramente und Sakramentalien", and the doctrine of the church year. Adalbert Ebner began a revised edition of this work, but unfortunately no more has been published than the first section of the first volume (1894). Schmid also edited from Thalhofer's literary remains "Die heilige Messe und das Priestertum der katholischen Kirche in 25 Predigten dargestellt" (1893).
On 17 June 1934 he became Reichsminister without Portfolio. In the following year, on 16 July 1935, he was appointed "Reichsminister für die kirchlichen Angelegenheiten" (Minister of Ecclesiastical Affairs), to head a newly created ministry. On the one hand, Kerrl was supposed to mediate between those Nazi leaders who hated Christianity (for example Heinrich Himmler) and the churches themselves and stress the religious aspect of the Nazi ideology. On the other hand, in tune with the policy of "Gleichschaltung", it was Kerrl's job to subjugate the churches—subject the various denominations and their leaders and subordinate them to the greater goals decided by the Führer, Adolf Hitler. Indeed, Kerrl had been appointed after Ludwig Müller had been unsuccessful in getting the Protestants to unite in one "Reich Church."
Born in Trier, Kaas was ordained a priest in 1906 and studied history and Canon law in Trier and Rome. 1906 he completed a doctorate in theology and in 1909 he obtained a second doctorate in philosophy. In 1910 he was appointed rector of an orphanage and boarding school near Koblenz. Until 1933, he devoted his spare time to scholarly pursuits. In 1916 he published the book "Ecclesiastical jurisdiction in the Catholic Church in Prussia" ("Die geistliche Gerichtsbarkeit der katholischen Kirche in Preußen in Vergangenheit und Gegenwart mit besonderer Berücksichtigung des Wesens der Monarchie"), demonstrating his expertise in church history, Canon law and his political interests. In 1918 he requested to be sent to a parish, but Michael Felix Korum of Trier refused and instead appointed him professor of canon law at the Trier seminary in 1918. In that position, he published the study "Missing in war and remarriage in state law and canon law" ("Kriegsverschollenheit und Wiederverheiratung nach staatlichen und kirchlichen Recht"), dealing with remarriage in case of spouses missing in war. In 1919 he was offered the chair for canon law at the university of Bonn and was initially inclined to accept it, but as he did not find the conditions in Bonn to his liking and after consultation with Bishop Korum he refused the offer.
Hirscher's ideas on the reform of the Church were more complex and controversial. As a young man he had written a work on the Mass entitled "De genuina missæ notione", in which the idea of the sacrifice was relegated to the background, and which was put on the Index. Later he was blamed for never having formally retracted the book; he answered that at least he had held quite orthodox theories concerning the Mass in his later writings. Nevertheless, a number of Catholics were not reassured, and when in 1842 and the following years there was question of appointing Hirscher coadjutor of Freiburg, the historian Hurter and his friend, Baron de Rinck, raised a cry of alarm. The "Schweizerische Kirchenzeitung" and the "Revue Sion" accused Hirscher of being an enemy of Rome and everything Roman, of dreaming of a German national Church, of opposing celibacy, the Breviary, and ecclesiastical discipline with regard to mixed marriages, of preventing the Freiburg theological review from attacking his benefactor Wessenberg, of being the friend of the Baden Liberals. Hirscher replied in the "Revue Sion" (30 November 1842), and Schleyer, dean of the University of Freiburg, defended him in his book "Hirscher und seine Ankläger". But Rinck continued to write to the effect that if Hirscher were accepted as bishop there would be a worse schism than that of Ronge, and when the Government of Württemberg wanted to have Hirscher appointed coadjutor to the aged Bishop Keller, Rome refused. These suspicions were confirmed by the pamphlets Hirscher published in 1849, on the social condition of the present day and the Church, "Die socialen Zustände der Gegenwart", and on the present state of religion, "Die kirchlichen Zustände der Gegenwart". These brochures created a profound sensation, for in them Hirscher showed himself hostile to the Catholic Associations' movement, which gave birth to the first general Congress of the German Catholics at Mainz, in 1848; he feared that the movement might lead to imprudent demonstrations by the Catholics. He preferred lay associations to be undenominational, and favoured a synodal organization in which the laity would be represented, and which should be periodically convened by the bishops and presided over by them.