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1704 Introductio Lectionem Novi Testamenti Pritius Pritz Protestant Lutheranism

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Introductio In Lectionem Novi Testamenti In qua, quae ad rem criticam Historiam, Chronologiam et Geographiam pertinent, Breuiter et Perspicue Exponuntur   Johann Georg Pritius (Georgii Pritii)  (Introduction in Reading of the New Testament, with critic of History, Chronology and Geography briefly and clearly exposed) – In Latin language.

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Leipzig, Sumtibus Gleditschii, 1704.   1st edition

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Pp. /33/ + 726 + /88/ + [LVII] + /4/ with 5 folding plates Size: 14 x 9 cm.

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Introduction to and analysis of the New Testament, written by German Evangelical Lutheran theologian and pastor, Johann Georg Pritz (Georgii Pritii). Pritius left numerous philosophical and theological dissertations. This is first edition of one of these dissertations which was long used after his death and last reissued in 1764.

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Binding: Original vellum binding. Minor signs of wear (visible on scans), faded ink inscription on the spine cover. Condition: Pre title page slightly detached (3,5 cm). Minimal signs of aging.

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For condition and details see the scans. Lutheranism is a major branch of Protestant Christianity that identifies with the theology of Martin Luther—a German friar, ecclesiastical reformer, and theologian.   Luther’s efforts to reform the theology and practice of the Catholic Church launched the Protestant Reformation in the German-speaking territories of the Holy Roman Empire. Beginning with the Ninety-Five Theses, first published in 1517, Luther’s writings were disseminated internationally, spreading the early ideas of the Reformation beyond the influence and control of the Roman Curia and the Holy Roman Emperor. The split between the Lutherans and the Catholics was made clear and open with the 1521 Edict of Worms: The edicts of the Diet condemned Luther and officially banned citizens of the Holy Roman Empire from defending or propagating his ideas, subjecting advocates of Lutheranism to forfeiture of all property, specifying half of any seized property forfeit to the imperial government and the remaining half forfeit to the party who brought the accusation.[2] The divide centered primarily on two points: the proper source of authority in the church, often called the formal principle of the Reformation, and the doctrine of justification, often called the material principle.   Lutheranism advocates a doctrine of justification “by grace alone through faith alone on the basis of Scripture alone”, the doctrine that scripture is the final authority on all matters of faith, denying the belief of the Catholic Church defined at the Council of Trent concerning authority coming from both the Scriptures and Tradition. In addition, Lutheranism accepts the teachings of the first four ecumenical councils of the undivided Christian Church.   Unlike the Reformed tradition, Lutherans retain many of the liturgical practices and sacramental teachings of the pre-Reformation Church, with a particular emphasis on the Eucharist, or Lord’s Supper. Lutheran theology differs from Reformed theology in Christology, the purpose of God’s Law, the divine grace, the concept of perseverance of the saints, and predestination.   Today, Lutheranism is one of the largest denominations of Protestantism. With approximately 80 million adherents, it constitutes the third most common Protestant denomination after historically Pentecostal denominations and Anglicanism. The Lutheran World Federation, the largest global communion of Lutheran churches represents over 72 million people. Additionally, there are also many smaller bodies such as the International Lutheran Council and the Confessional Evangelical Lutheran Conference, as well as independent churches.

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