How did the ninety five theses start the reformation?
Martin posted a list of theses on which he disagreed with the Roman Catholic policy, and offered to debate any of them. He initially hoped to reform the church of Rome, but ended up starting a separate church.
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The reformation started when Martin Luther wrote 95 thesus and mass produced it by the printing press, then nailed it to the door of the church in Wittenburg.
Why did Martin Luther write the ninety-five Theses and post them on the door of the church in Wittenberg?
Martin Luther was concerned about certain practices in the Catholic Church such as the selling of indulgences to free the soul from purgatory. Martin Luther wrote the 95 Theses in Latin because that was another thing he thought was wrong with the Catholic Church and posted them on the door of the …Schlosskirche (Palais Church) in Wittenberg because he wanted to correct what he saw as the church's mistakes. Two students Luther taught reprinted the complaints in German so everyone understood them. (MORE)
The Protestant Reformation began when Luther posted 95 Theses tothe door of his cathedral. He had many reservations about thecorruption of the church.
The women's reform movement started because women decided that theyshould have a say in who is leading the country. They also wantedto have the right to own property. It started in the mid 1800's,but women were not given the right to vote until 1920 in the UnitedStates.
The Protestant Reformation was "started" by Martin Luther. Themovement started because of corruption in the Roman Catholic Churchthat used indulgences- the paying for forgiveness of sins andsimony- the buying of catholic positions. Luther ignited themovement by nailing the Ninety-Five Theses on the …Power andEfficacy of Indulgences in 1517, which deeply criticized the churchand the pope in some of their practices. Nailing this is widelyseen as the catalyst for the whole movement, which has caused manystudents to think of Luther when they hear the word reformation. (MORE)
the reformation started because martin Luther (starter of reformation) disagreed with what the church did. Such as saying they had to go to church to connect with god.
DISPUTATION OF DOCTOR MARTIN LUTHER ON THE POWER AND EFFICACY OF INDULGENCES OCTOBER 31, 1517 Out of love for the truth and the desire to bring it to light, the following propositions will be discussed at Wittenberg, under the… presidency of the Reverend Father Martin Luther, Master of Arts and of Sacred Theology, and Lecturer in Ordinary on the same at that place. Wherefore he requests that those who are unable to be present and debate orally with us, may do so by letter. In the Name our Lord Jesus Christ. Amen. 1. Our Lord and Master Jesus Christ, when He said Poenitentiam agite, willed that the whole life of believers should be repentance. 2. This word cannot be understood to mean sacramental penance, i.e., confession and satisfaction, which is administered by the priests. 3. Yet it means not inward repentance only; nay, there is no inward repentance which does not outwardly work divers mortifications of the flesh. 4. The penalty [of sin], therefore, continues so long as hatred of self continues; for this is the true inward repentance, and continues until our entrance into the kingdom of heaven. 5. The pope does not intend to remit, and cannot remit any penalties other than those which he has imposed either by his own authority or by that of the Canons. 6. The pope cannot remit any guilt, except by declaring that it has been remitted by God and by assenting to God's remission; though, to be sure, he may grant remission in cases reserved to his judgment. If his right to grant remission in such cases were despised, the guilt would remain entirely unforgiven. 7. God remits guilt to no one whom He does not, at the same time, humble in all things and bring into subjection to His vicar, the priest. 8. The penitential canons are imposed only on the living, and, according to them, nothing should be imposed on the dying. 9. Therefore the Holy Spirit in the pope is kind to us, because in his decrees he always makes exception of the article of death and of necessity. 10. Ignorant and wicked are the doings of those priests who, in the case of the dying, reserve canonical penances for purgatory. 11. This changing of the canonical penalty to the penalty of purgatory is quite evidently one of the tares that were sown while the bishops slept. 12. In former times the canonical penalties were imposed not after, but before absolution, as tests of true contrition. 13. The dying are freed by death from all penalties; they are already dead to canonical rules, and have a right to be released from them. 14. The imperfect health [of soul], that is to say, the imperfect love, of the dying brings with it, of necessity, great fear; and the smaller the love, the greater is the fear. 15. This fear and horror is sufficient of itself alone (to say nothing of other things) to constitute the penalty of purgatory, since it is very near to the horror of despair. 16. Hell, purgatory, and heaven seem to differ as do despair, almost-despair, and the assurance of safety. 17. With souls in purgatory it seems necessary that horror should grow less and love increase. 18. It seems unproved, either by reason or Scripture, that they are outside the state of merit, that is to say, of increasing love. 19. Again, it seems unproved that they, or at least that all of them, are certain or assured of their own blessedness, though we may be quite certain of it. 20. Therefore by "full remission of all penalties" the pope means not actually "of all," but only of those imposed by himself. 21. Therefore those preachers of indulgences are in error, who say that by the pope's indulgences a man is freed from every penalty, and saved; 22. Whereas he remits to souls in purgatory no penalty which, according to the canons, they would have had to pay in this life. 23. If it is at all possible to grant to any one the remission of all penalties whatsoever, it is certain that this remission can be granted only to the most perfect, that is, to the very fewest. 24. It must needs be, therefore, that the greater part of the people are deceived by that indiscriminate and highsounding promise of release from penalty. 25. The power which the pope has, in a general way, over purgatory, is just like the power which any bishop or curate has, in a special way, within his own diocese or parish. 26. The pope does well when he grants remission to souls [in purgatory], not by the power of the keys (which he does not possess), but by way of intercession. 27. They preach man who say that so soon as the penny jingles into the money-box, the soul flies out [of purgatory]. 28. It is certain that when the penny jingles into the money-box, gain and avarice can be increased, but the result of the intercession of the Church is in the power of God alone. 29. Who knows whether all the souls in purgatory wish to be bought out of it, as in the legend of Sts. Severinus and Paschal. 30. No one is sure that his own contrition is sincere; much less that he has attained full remission. 31. Rare as is the man that is truly penitent, so rare is also the man who truly buys indulgences, i.e., such men are most rare. 32. They will be condemned eternally, together with their teachers, who believe themselves sure of their salvation because they have letters of pardon. 33. Men must be on their guard against those who say that the pope's pardons are that inestimable gift of God by which man is reconciled to Him; 34. For these "graces of pardon" concern only the penalties of sacramental satisfaction, and these are appointed by man. 35. They preach no Christian doctrine who teach that contrition is not necessary in those who intend to buy souls out of purgatory or to buy confessionalia. 36. Every truly repentant Christian has a right to full remission of penalty and guilt, even without letters of pardon. 37. Every true Christian, whether living or dead, has part in all the blessings of Christ and the Church; and this is granted him by God, even without letters of pardon. 38. Nevertheless, the remission and participation [in the blessings of the Church] which are granted by the pope are in no way to be despised, for they are, as I have said, the declaration of divine remission. 39. It is most difficult, even for the very keenest theologians, at one and the same time to commend to the people the abundance of pardons and [the need of] true contrition. 40. True contrition seeks and loves penalties, but liberal pardons only relax penalties and cause them to be hated, or at least, furnish an occasion [for hating them]. 41. Apostolic pardons are to be preached with caution, lest the people may falsely think them preferable to other good works of love. 42. Christians are to be taught that the pope does not intend the buying of pardons to be compared in any way to works of mercy. 43. Christians are to be taught that he who gives to the poor or lends to the needy does a better work than buying pardons; 44. Because love grows by works of love, and man becomes better; but by pardons man does not grow better, only more free from penalty. 45. Christians are to be taught that he who sees a man in need, and passes him by, and gives [his money] for pardons, purchases not the indulgences of the pope, but the indignation of God. 46. Christians are to be taught that unless they have more than they need, they are bound to keep back what is necessary for their own families, and by no means to squander it on pardons. 47. Christians are to be taught that the buying of pardons is a matter of free will, and not of commandment. 48. Christians are to be taught that the pope, in granting pardons, needs, and therefore desires, their devout prayer for him more than the money they bring. 49. Christians are to be taught that the pope's pardons are useful, if they do not put their trust in them; but altogether harmful, if through them they lose their fear of God. 50. Christians are to be taught that if the pope knew the exactions of the pardon-preachers, he would rather that St. Peter's church should go to ashes, than that it should be built up with the skin, flesh and bones of his sheep. 51. Christians are to be taught that it would be the pope's wish, as it is his duty, to give of his own money to very many of those from whom certain hawkers of pardons cajole money, even though the church of St. Peter might have to be sold. 52. The assurance of salvation by letters of pardon is vain, even though the commissary, nay, even though the pope himself, were to stake his soul upon it. 53. They are enemies of Christ and of the pope, who bid the Word of God be altogether silent in some Churches, in order that pardons may be preached in others. 54. Injury is done the Word of God when, in the same sermon, an equal or a longer time is spent on pardons than on this Word. 55. It must be the intention of the pope that if pardons, which are a very small thing, are celebrated with one bell, with single processions and ceremonies, then the Gospel, which is the very greatest thing, should be preached with a hundred bells, a hundred processions, a hundred ceremonies. 56. The "treasures of the Church," out of which the pope. grants indulgences, are not sufficiently named or known among the people of Christ. 57. That they are not temporal treasures is certainly evident, for many of the vendors do not pour out such treasures so easily, but only gather them. 58. Nor are they the merits of Christ and the Saints, for even without the pope, these always work grace for the inner man, and the cross, death, and hell for the outward man. 59. St. Lawrence said that the treasures of the Church were the Church's poor, but he spoke according to the usage of the word in his own time. 60. Without rashness we say that the keys of the Church, given by Christ's merit, are that treasure; 61. For it is clear that for the remission of penalties and of reserved cases, the power of the pope is of itself sufficient. 62. The true treasure of the Church is the Most Holy Gospel of the glory and the grace of God. 63. But this treasure is naturally most odious, for it makes the first to be last. 64. On the other hand, the treasure of indulgences is naturally most acceptable, for it makes the last to be first. 65. Therefore the treasures of the Gospel are nets with which they formerly were wont to fish for men of riches. 66. The treasures of the indulgences are nets with which they now fish for the riches of men. 67. The indulgences which the preachers cry as the "greatest graces" are known to be truly such, in so far as they promote gain. 68. Yet they are in truth the very smallest graces compared with the grace of God and the piety of the Cross. 69. Bishops and curates are bound to admit the commissaries of apostolic pardons, with all reverence. 70. But still more are they bound to strain all their eyes and attend with all their ears, lest these men preach their own dreams instead of the commission of the pope. 71 . He who speaks against the truth of apostolic pardons, let him be anathema and accursed! 72. But he who guards against the lust and license of the pardon-preachers, let him be blessed! 73. The pope justly thunders against those who, by any art, contrive the injury of the traffic in pardons. 74. But much more does he intend to thunder against those who use the pretext of pardons to contrive the injury of holy love and truth. 75. To think the papal pardons so great that they could absolve a man even if he had committed an impossible sin and violated the Mother of God -- this is madness. 76. We say, on the contrary, that the papal pardons are not able to remove the very least of venial sins, so far as its guilt is concerned. 77. It is said that even St. Peter, if he were now Pope, could not bestow greater graces; this is blasphemy against St. Peter and against the pope. 78. We say, on the contrary, that even the present pope, and any pope at all, has greater graces at his disposal; to wit, the Gospel, powers, gifts of healing, etc., as it is written in I. Corinthians xii. 79. To say that the cross, emblazoned with the papal arms, which is set up [by the preachers of indulgences], is of equal worth with the Cross of Christ, is blasphemy. 80. The bishops, curates and theologians who allow such talk to be spread among the people, will have an account to render. 81. This unbridled preaching of pardons makes it no easy matter, even for learned men, to rescue the reverence due to the pope from slander, or even from the shrewd questionings of the laity. 82. To wit: -- "Why does not the pope empty purgatory, for the sake of holy love and of the dire need of the souls that are there, if he redeems an infinite number of souls for the sake of miserable money with which to build a Church? The former reasons would be most just; the latter is most trivial." 83. Again: -- "Why are mortuary and anniversary masses for the dead continued, and why does he not return or permit the withdrawal of the endowments founded on their behalf, since it is wrong to pray for the redeemed?" 84. Again: -- "What is this new piety of God and the pope, that for money they allow a man who is impious and their enemy to buy out of purgatory the pious soul of a friend of God, and do not rather, because of that pious and beloved soul's own need, free it for pure love's sake?" 85. Again: -- "Why are the penitential canons long since in actual fact and through disuse abrogated and dead, now satisfied by the granting of indulgences, as though they were still alive and in force?" 86. Again: -- "Why does not the pope, whose wealth is to-day greater than the riches of the richest, build just this one church of St. Peter with his own money, rather than with the money of poor believers?" 87. Again: -- "What is it that the pope remits, and what participation does he grant to those who, by perfect contrition, have a right to full remission and participation?" 88. Again: -- "What greater blessing could come to the Church than if the pope were to do a hundred times a day what he now does once, and bestow on every believer these remissions and participations?" 89. "Since the pope, by his pardons, seeks the salvation of souls rather than money, why does he suspend the indulgences and pardons granted heretofore, since these have equal efficacy?" 90. To repress these arguments and scruples of the laity by force alone, and not to resolve them by giving reasons, is to expose the Church and the pope to the ridicule of their enemies, and to make Christians unhappy. 91. If, therefore, pardons were preached according to the spirit and mind of the pope, all these doubts would be readily resolved; nay, they would not exist. 92. Away, then, with all those prophets who say to the people of Christ, "Peace, peace," and there is no peace! 93. Blessed be all those prophets who say to the people of Christ, "Cross, cross," and there is no cross! 94. Christians are to be exhorted that they be diligent in following Christ, their Head, through penalties, deaths, and hell; 95. And thus be confident of entering into heaven rather through many tribulations, than through the assurance of peace.. See the links below. (MORE)
The church began to split up. Those that followed Luther becameLutherans and many other factions of Christians grew as well.
Luther's ninety-five theses were created during the reformation of the Church in the late 1500s. He angrily prepared a list of 95 arguments against indulgences and sent them to his bishop. Some accounts say that Luther also nailed them to the door of Wittenberg Cathedral for everyone to read. The li…st became known as the Ninety-Five Theses. Thousands of copies were printed and read all across the German kingdoms. (MORE)
This happened when it did because of the Catholic Church and how much it was involving itself into every aspect of the European everyday life. The church has too much desire to see itself in the things of the world such as power and wealth rather than focusing about what they were there for, to prom…ote holiness and salvation. Because of this different humanist called for reform in the church. One of the first popular voices to challenge the church was John Wycliffe. His argument was that the church had no control over who went to salvation. He said that salvations was a free gift received by God, and the church's sacraments and rituals had no meaning and could not give someone salvation. Wycliffe said that "all believers in Christ were equal and, in effect, Christ's priests." (Perry, 311) But his reform against the church failed because of a revolt by peasants in 1381. Though Wycliffe's beliefs were key to the revolt Luther started and also the revolt in England. Another movement against the church was the mysticism and humanism movement. This became popular movement among woman, who saw this as a alternate to the control of the papacy and the church. One of the more popular voices in humanistic community was Erasmus. Erasmus though that "critical words would suffice to show the clergy the folly of their ways."(Perry, 313) Another movement against the church was that of the Millenarians. Millenarians looked forward to the destruction of the world and the paradise created thereafter for God's chosen people. There vision was not promoted by the church, but it was acceptable. These people saw that this kingdom was for the poor, not the rich and those who were well established in the current world. They were also a key to the reform of Luther because he used their idea of the "Whore of Babylon" (Perry, 313) and entitled it to the pope. The most popular voices and the most successful was Martin Luther. Though Martin Luther started off as a monk in the Catholic Church he soon figured out that his sins were not satisfied by the sacraments of the church. While reading the bible he found two verses in Romans that helped him find that it was not of the church that we retained salvation but it was of faith alone. Luther also began to attacked the church on the selling of indulgences to help pay for their expenses. This led to one of his most popular endeavors, the posting of his 95 thesis. Luther's belief that faith alone could save you went against what the church has to say. Because of this in 1517, Luther's beliefs help set off the reformation and also earned his the title of heretic from the church. Another Answer : The Protestant reformation started because God opened the eyes of those great reformers concerning the false doctrines of the Roman Catholic Church. And because the Catholic Church were purposely keeping the Word of God away from the people. Therefore, the reformers sought to take the Word of God to the masses, so that people could study the Bible for themselves and find out the truth. Teachings like "indulgences" and "penance" and "saved by works" were exposed as contrary to the Word of God during the Protestant reformation. (MORE)
95 litres = 20.89 gallons (UK) . 1 gallon (UK) = 4.546 litres . 1 litre = 0.2199 gallon (UK)
Causes and Corruption of the Reformation There were many people who felt that the practices and teachings of the Church were not consistent with the teachings found in the scriptures. Corruption dominated and led to the destructive split in the Church such asâ¦ Â· The Catholic hierarchy , …which consisted of bishops , archbishops and cardinals , had control of the large amounts of money collected by the Church. This access to wealth lured many men to join the clergy (priesthood) because they wanted to become rich rather than to serve God. Â· Priests were poorly trained and could not even speak Latin; therefore they couldn't preach or explain the mass or the Bible to the people. Many priests married and had children and ignored celibacy (priests were not allowed to marry). (MORE)
31 October 1517, when he nailed his "95 Theses" to the door of the Castle Church in Wittenberg, Germany, criticising certain practices of the Roman Catholic Church.
It started in about the 1500's. Europeans were involved, people like Martin Luther, John Wycliffe, Thomas More, John Calvin, Charles V, and Henry VII
You've got the names confused. Martin Luther was the founder of Lutherism. He nailed his 95 Theses onto a church door in Germany. The 95 These were 95 complaints or issues he had with the church of that time. Martin Luther King Junior was one of the greatest civil rights activists in America d…uring the 1950's and 60's. He believed in equality for all people and that white people and black people should be treated the same. He was African American and he's the one that gave the famous speech called "I Have a Dream" on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington D.C. (MORE)
Martin Luther posted his 95 thesis on the door of the Wittenberg Castle Church in October or November of 1517. The most accepted date is October 31.
Is widely regarded as the primary catalyst for the Protestant Reformation. The disputation protests against clerical abuses, especially the sale of indulgences.
Martin Luther, he began the protestant reformation and started his own religion, Lutheranism, under his doctrine of salvation.
a.. the poverty of Northern European peasants. b.. Germans' resentment against the Church's corruption. c.. interest in reform of monasteries and convents. d.. the discovery of territories in the New World.
Answer \n. \n. \nThere are 28.956 meters in 95 feet.\n. \n95 feet x 0.3048 meters/1 foot = 28.956 meters\n. \n1 foot = 0.3048 meters
he didn't like the catholic church and found many problems with it. so he wrote up the theses and founded the protestant church in Germany
No. it's not necessary. It is more appropriate to write the year in numeral than to spell it out. Example: 1995
Luther's purpose for posting his Ninety-five Theses was to debate the church's position on monetary giving?
Luther's purpose for posting his Ninety-five Theses was to debate the church's position on monetary giving
The pope's responses to Martin Luther, and his ninety-five thesesis covered in The Cleaving of Christendom , by Warren H.Carroll starting on page 8, and running off and on through page189. In mid-June of 1518, the papal procurator, Mario de Perusco,made a formal charge of heresy against Luther for …denying theexistence of the treasury of grace and questioning the authority ofthe Pope. Pope Leo X had ordered Martin Luther to Rome to answerthe charges, when Luther manifested that he had no intention onobeying the summons (contrary to his freely taken vow of obedience)the Pope responded by having his legate declare Luther a notoriousheretic, and bring him before the German Diet in Augsburg - byarrest, if necessary. On October 12 Luther and Carinal Cajetan metand Luther was instructed to recant two propositions: 1) that theChurch does not hold a treasury of graces from Christ and thesaints from which to dispense indulgences; and 2) that thesacraments of the Church are efficacious only by faith, and not bytheir own operation. The Cardinal argued by the authority of St.Thomas Aquinas, whom Martin Luther despised, and Luther insistedthat he must be convinced by Scripture, the Fathers, papaldefinitions, or sound reason. Cardinal Cajetan promptly cited thebull Unigenitus by Pope Clement VI. Luther promptlycondemned Unigenitus and withdrew his stated willingnessto accept papal definitions - they ended up shouting. Finally, thePope issued the bull Exsurge Domine specifically condemning the errors of Martin Luther, on June 15,1520, the following year on January 3, 1521, he issued the bull, Decet Romanum Pontificem excommunicatingMartin Luther, the heretic, and his Followers. See links below. (MORE)
Some of the steps that lead to reformation include knowledge,acceptance, willingness to reform and seeking help. Someone alsohas to commit so that the help can work. Denial only makes thingshard.
A loved one giving up on life, and those left behind focusing on the memories.
The 95 theses were posted on the Church in Wittenburg by the German monk and religious reformer Martin Luther in 1517. The theses were basically disagreements Martin Luther had with the practices of the Catholic Church.
This wass mainly meant for church leaders because he was compainingabout their teachings, so it would make sense to write in latin
Great question! :) The actual posting of his theses on the church door per se did not provoke a reaction. It was the academic custom of the age to offer an argument in this manner and invite public debate on an issue. (Armenio 2005, p. 469) However, the content of his theses, such as his cr…iticism of the abuse of indulgences at the time, drew the attention of the Archbishop of Mainz who forwarded Luther's theses to Pope Leo X. Pope Leo X, however, initially considered the critique a minor incident. (cf. Armenio 2005, p. 469) Cardinal Cajetan, O.P., Sylvester Prierias, Johann Eck and other prominent Catholic theologians would then study Luther's theses to prepare to respond. Luther was later invited to Leipzig on June 27, 1519 to discuss difficulties that were found in his theology supporting his theses. By the end of the debate, it became clear that Luther had taken a position contrary to Church teaching. Because of his break with Church teaching, Catholic scholars such as Erasmus who had once sympathized with Luther began to withdraw their support (cf. Armenio 2005, p. 470) Unfortunately, his break with Church teaching was considered so severe as to be considered heretical. Pope Leo X issued the bull Exsurge Domine which gave Luther two months to formally retract his opinions under threat of excommunication. A few decades later, Luther died in his sleep on February 18, 1546, without having reconciled with the Church. (cf. Armenio 2005, pp. 470, 475) REFERENCES Armenio, P. Socias, J. ed. The History of The Church - A Complete Course , (Woodridge, IL: Midwest Theological Forum, 2005). (MORE)
Theses centers on agreements within the Catholic Church regarding baptism and absolution. Significantly, the Theses offer a view on the validity of indulgences (remissions of temporal punishment due for sins which have already been forgiven). They also view with great cynicism the practice of indulg…ences being sold, and thus the penance for sin representing a financial transaction rather than genuine contrition. Luther's theses argued that the sale of indulgences was a gross violation of the original intention of confession and penance, and that Christians were being falsely told that they could find absolution through the purchase of indulgences. (MORE)
The 95 Theses centers on agreements within the Catholic Church regarding baptism and absolution. The Theses offer a view on the validity of indulgences (remissions of temporal punishment due for sins which have already been forgiven). They also view with great cynicism the practice of indulgences… being sold, and thus the penance for sin representing a financial transaction rather than genuine contrition. Luther's theses argued that the sale of indulgences was a gross violation of the original intention of confession and penance, and that Christians were being falsely told that they could find absolution through the purchase of indulgences. (MORE)
The strong appeal in Germany was the These help them to move toward a break with the Catholic church and called for the German Princes to overthrow the papacy in Germany to establish a reformed German Church.
1517. People typically date the start of the Reformation with Martin Luther's nailing of his 95 Theses on the door of a local church where he lived.
it was a list of problems he and others had with the catholic church. this lead to the creation of the protestant church.
What policy did Martin Luther object of the Catholic Church which prompted him to write and post his Ninety-Five Theses?
His cause of posting the 95 theses was because of the selling of indulgences. Indulgences was a thing that would take you directly to heaven even though you did a bad thing. Did this help:D
Actually, we can trace presidential interest in providing some kind of health care all the way back to 1912, when Theodore Roosevelt advocated for it. Other presidents have also advocated for it, including Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Harry Truman, and Lyndon Johnson. President Obama was the first pre…sident in decades to successfully implement an updated and expanded version of health care. (MORE)
The protestant revolution will never end. Rome is the antichrist of prophecy and they now have dominion over the whole earth. If the Pope is God as he claims then that God is Mithra or Satan
Unless I have misunderstood your question, five sixths out of ninety is the same as 90 minus five sixths. The answer would be 89 and one sixth. But the language is awkward. For example, you may hear in an ad: "seven out of ten parents agree...", which clearly would mean seventy percent of parents. I…nterpreting the question this way would lead you to think the answer might be something like "5 sixths out of 540 sixths", or roughly .00925. This doesn't strike me as a satisfying interpretation of the question; it would work more with two terms that are both whole numbers. I can only conclude that whether accidentally or by design, the langauge is bad. (MORE)
Martin Luther wrote the 95 theses as a protest against the selling of indulgences . Here raises 3 main issues: 1. The selling of indulgences to finance the building of St.Peter's is wrong . 2. The pope has no power over purgatory. 3. Buying indulgences gives people a false sense of sec…urity and endangers their salvation. (MORE)
It is easier and quicker to answer this question by using the calculator in your computer compared with posting it on WA. But, since you are obviously not capable of carrying out that simple task, the answer is 31.66...
i think the answer is that the start time is 1900 and the end time is 1938
The element with 95 protons is atomnumber 95, so it's Americium (Am). When, and only when, it is NOT ionized it has (also) 95 electrons.
Martin Luther (NOT King!) wrote his 95 theses against indulgences and other church abuses, and nailed them on the door of the Castle church in Wittenberg, Germany in 1517.
That depends on the value of the whole. For example 95 would be 95% of 100. If the whole is 200, it would be twice that, etc. To find 95% of any number multiply it by 95% to get the answer.
They were objections to the Catholic church's practice of sellingindulgences. They were written by a man named Martin Luther, and hewrote them in 1519 to question the Catholic Church and try to stopthem from doing things they shouldn't be doing.
The Ninety-five Theses, to anyone who knows anything at all about Catholic theology, are a perfect example of Martin Luther's ignorance of Catholic Theology and should be a sterling example to anyone why they should be a Catholic. Some of them are asking for things which were already Catholic theolo…gy, the only reason that I can suppose that Martin Luther put them in was that he was complaining because people believed them, as opposed to Catholic teaching. That he didn't mention this fact kind of puts him in a bad light as he supposedly was a teacher of Catholic theology. Others are totally off the wall, and I don't see how anyone could have believed them, #5-7, 30 seem to deny the sacrament of Confession and Penance. . On the other hand, I should imagine to any protestant that these are all totally off-the-wall, as they certainly seem to be Catholic teaching for the most part, and for a protestant would be totally blasphemous. (MORE)
He wrote them down on a piece of paper and nailed them to thechurch door at Wittenberg.
Martin Luther wrote the 95 Theses when he was teaching at thecollege in Wittenbery, Saxony in the Holy Roman Empire in the year1517.
Johann Tetzel was the famous indulgence preacher who inspiredMartin Luther to write the Ninety-Five Theses. They were written in1517.
People such as Jan Hus, Peter Waldo, and John Wycliffe did makeattempts at reforming the Catholic Church but the movement reallygained momentum when Martin Luther wrote and made public "TheNinety-Five Theses".