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Reformers in the WingsFrom Geiler von Kaysersberg to Theodore Beza$
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David C. Steinmetz

Print publication date: 2001

Print ISBN-13: 9780195130485

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2003

DOI: 10.1093/0195130480.001.0001

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Martin Bucer (1491–1551)

Martin Bucer (1491–1551)

The Church and the Social Order

Chapter:
(p.85) 11 Martin Bucer (1491–1551)
Source:
Reformers in the Wings
Author(s):

David C. Steinmetz (Contributor Webpage)

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/0195130480.003.0012

Martin Bucer, one of the principal pastors and theologians in Strasbourg, played a major role in the continental Reformation and a subordinate, but still important, role in the English Reformation. His efforts to achieve reconciliation between Protestants and Catholics and among the various, often quarrelsome, Protestant communities were especially influential. He participated in discussions of the Eucharist between Lutherans and Reformed, leading to the Wittenberg Concord of 1536, which attempted to reconcile the conflicting positions of the supporters of Luther and Zwingli. Bucer emphasized the role of the Holy Spirit in justification and the formation of disciplined Christian communities. Ecclesiastical, political, and social tasks overlapped for Bucer, who drew no sharp distinction between the spheres of church and state.

Keywords:   Bucer, church, Eucharist, Holy Spirit, justification, Luther, state, Wittenberg Concord, Zwingli

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