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The Colloquy of MontbéliardReligion and Politics in the Sixteenth Century$
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Jill Raitt

Print publication date: 1993

Print ISBN-13: 9780195075663

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195075663.001.0001

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Aftermath (1): Polemics and Politics

Aftermath (1): Polemics and Politics

Chapter:
(p.160) 6 Aftermath (1): Polemics and Politics
Source:
The Colloquy of Montbéliard
Author(s):

Jill Raitt

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195075663.003.0007

The colloquy not only failed to unite Lutherans and Calvinists but fanned polemical flames and resulted in a bitter publishing war. In spite of Theodore Beza's plea that notaries be engaged to produce a protocol that the collocutors could sign, this was not done. Instead, Lucas Osiander and others of Jacob Andreae's party kept notes that Andreae then used to produce Acta of the colloquy. When the Acta appeared, Beza could not allow the ball to remain in Andreae's court. In 1587, he published his Responsioand early in 1588, his pars altera. Andreae returned the ball, and by February 1588 he had written a refutation of Beza's Responsio. Andreae's Epitome appeared in Latin and German. It was only in 1634 that Montbéliard became Lutheran.

Keywords:   Lutherans, Calvinists, Theodore Beza, Jacob Andreae, Acta, Responsio, Epitome, pars altera, Montbéliard

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