What were John Calvin's followers in France called?
John Calvin's followers were called Huguenots in France.
John Calvin is the person after whom Calvinism has been named. Explore this biography, to know more about his childhood, life and timeline. The followers of John Calvin were called Huguenots in France. In the US, his followers were the Puritans. The movement his teachings revolved around was called Calvinism by people who were against his teachings. His followers preferred the movement be referred to as Reformed.
Along with Martin Luther and others, John Calvin was an early reformer during the Reformation of the Catholic Church. He believed Salvation was the way to get to Heaven, not through indulgences and doing good works. He believed Truth came from the Bible. His religious followers were called Calvinists and his followers in France were Huguenots.
The final battle between good and evil, Christ and His followers and the Anti-Christ and his followers is called the Battle of Armageddon. This battle will happen according the book of the Revelation of the Apostle of John in the Bible, in the valley of Megiddo in the land of Israel at the end of the seven year Tribulation. When the Anti-Christ and his followers will take their stand against Jesus Christ and His followers…
John was a Jew and practiced the Jewish religion Judaism. But then he was called by Jesus to be a disciple and I believe he was born again (the bible doesn't say this) as Jesus taught. So John became a follower of Christ. Followers of christ were first called Christians in the New Testament, in Acts 11:26, which states "...in Antioch the disciples were first called Christians."
John Adams went to France and got help from France in the form of troops, the French navy and money for the revolution. After the war he and John Jay wrote the peace treaty between Britain and the United States called the Treaty of Paris. He was Vice President of the United States and the second president. His son John Quincy Adams was also president .