Impact: When England 's King Henry VIII broke away from the Catholic church of Rome it lead to a period known as the Protestant Reformation. The consequences of the reformation were experienced both in England and abroad. The Reformation resulted in big changes to the religious, economic and cultural structure of European society. He changed religion in Europe from catholic to protestant. Henry 's desire for a divorce was not the only factor that motivated England 's split from the Catholic church.
Mary and Elizabeth were not like that. Mary and Elizabeth were threats to each others reign, countries, and lives. For example, when Mary wanted help from Elizabeth she kept her captive and instead kept her as a prisoner for 19 years as a political pawn. (Castelow) Or when Elizabeth ascended the throne many debated she was illegitimate because her parents weren’t married in the eyes of the Catholic church so many thought that Mary was the rightful heir.
People began to assert themselves against blind faith and useless religious rituals and began to feel that they could reach God without the intermediary of a priest. Instead of one Pope, two Popes began to be elected one by the French Cardinals and the other by the Italian Cardinals. Solution: With recognition of the reformers criticism and acceptance of their ideology Protestants were able to put their beliefs on display in art.
10462 Brief Introduction Full name: Cleopatra VII Thea Philopator Location: Alexandria, Egypt Birth/death dates: 69-30 B.C. Cleopatra: A Chronological Record 51-50 B.C. At the age of only eighteen, young Cleopatra began her reign as Queen of the Nile.
The main causes of the revolt was that Gustav had changed the national religion and was trying to become a member of the Schmalkaldic League, though his reason for joining was far from religious. A war that Gustav would find himself fighting would be against the Hanseatic League and the Danish Counts that rebelled when King Christian regained the throne of Denmark after being exiled when he lost the war against Gustav from 1534 to 1536. In return for a mutual defense pact with Christian, Gustav had his armies aid in battles against the League. Gustav's navy was also what brought down the Hanseatic navy as well as give full control of the trade in the Baltics over
Harriet was born June 14, 1811 in Litchfield, Connecticut to Lyman and Roxanna Beecher. She was one of 13 children. All of her brothers followed in their father's footsteps to become ministers and her sister, Catharine Beecher, was a teacher and author, she also helped Harriet in her social views. Harriet grew up in a influential home, her father was a minister and pro anti-slavery. All these things help Harriet become the person she was.
There are still many places around the world where women can’t work or go to school and lots of places where racism still happens. There are also many places where people have no rights because they have a dictator instead of a democracy. A dictator controls everyone and does not allow people to vote for their leader and usually gives the position to someone in their family when they die. It is usually in countries with dictators where women don’t have equal rights and cannot work or go to school. Many people believe that we should be trying to make things better so that we have a fair and equal society.
His propaganda against the practice of the Pope to have the authority to read and interpret the Bible only and make people believe and follow it. Luther said that everyone can and should read the Bible for themselves, and have their own conclusion and faith. He had a strong criticism about the church's wealth, called its leaders corrupt and immoral. He strongly disagreed with selling indulgences and simony, when people after facing and regretting their sins had to pay large fees to be able to get to haven instead of hell. This was a e very old “tradition” of the Catholic church, but by the 16th century it became abusive.
Introduction During the renaissance period, women were supposed to be seen not heard, they were expected to look beautiful at all times (Amanda Cloud, 2012). Though women were inferior to men, women in different classes had different roles. Low class women were expected to be housewives and take care of everything to do with the house. Upper class women may have had servants and workers working for them but the women were still expected to take care of the house hold (Pat Knapp / Monika von Zell, 2007).
After marriage, women did not have to right to own property, keep a wage, or sign contracts. They were considered second-class citizens and were expected to restrict their interests to the home and family, and were encouraged not to have a job and a career (National Women’s History Museum). Women had little to no freedom, according to Kelley Smith, “Some even compare the conditions of women in this time to a form of slavery. Women were completely controlled by the men in their
Religion influence the funding and development of New England Colonies because it was one of the main reasons why the people wanted to break away. The Church of England believed that everyone should praise God, but only on their terms. The people of the church believed that only certain people could interpret the word of God and this made a group of people angry. This group of people wanted to ‘purify’ the church, which is where they got the name the Puritans. Puritans believed all catholic based beliefs should be taken out of the church and that it was not required to worship God.
As stated earlier, after promoting Thomas Becket from manager of public relations to chancellor, King Henry expected him to do anything he told him to do. Thomas Becket did not feel that some of the changes of limiting the clergy were in accordance with his beliefs, so he argued and refused to sign the papers. Eventually, this became so much of a problem that Thomas Becket had to leave England and go to France, with King Henry’s greatest rival, for six years. "The King continued doggedly in his pursuit of control over his clerics, to the point where his religious policy became detrimental to his subjects. By 1170, the Pope was considering excommunicating all of Britain.
In 1520 he wrote three political tracts that attacked the many practices of the Church which did not correspond to the Bible; topics include transubstantiation, the 7 sacraments and iconoclasticism in On the Babylonian Captivity of the Church, the right of a secular state to reform the Church (thus limit the latter’s power) in Address to the Christian Nobility, and lastly the Bible as the
In the colonial era, women did not have many rights, and people did not consider them as equals to men, especially in Puritan New England where the Puritan beliefs governed society. Society expected women to get married, have children, and obey their husbands; they considered anything outside of these limitations as radical confrontations to the law. The woman’s main contribution to society was to teach the young girls about the customs and appropriate behaviors of a woman (Jolliffe, Roskelly, 242.45). Strict barriers existed in a woman’s life, and if a woman were to break those boundaries, like Anne Hutchinson - a revolutionary Puritan spiritual advisor - did, critics accused them of being non-compliant and harmful to society. They considered
“Before the Civil War, laws and traditions restricted women’s choices.” In the passage “Breaking Tradition” by Kathleen Ernst women’s restrictions during the Civil War time are addressed through many ways of telling what they wore and relation back to their jobs, and how they began to protest these ways. Though their rights were restricted, the author was very effective with backing up how the Civil War changed the way women and their rights. In the very beginning of the passage Kathleen Ernst tells how the women in the time of the war had restricted lives and were treated unfairly.