Search

Your search for 'dc_creator:( "Friedrich, Martin" ) OR dc_contributor:( "Friedrich, Martin" )' returned 35 results. Modify search

Sort Results by Relevance | Newest titles first | Oldest titles first

Schartau

(76 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] Schartau,  Henrik (27.9.1757 Malmö – 3.2.1825 Lund), seit 1785 Pfarrer in Lund, später Propst und Distriktpropst. Als Seelsorger und Prediger prägte Sch. eine ganze Theologengeneration. Durch sie und seine postum hg. Schriften begründete er eine bis heute bestehende Erweckungsbewegung im westlichen Schweden, in der sich die Bußstrenge des Pietismus und die Kirchlichkeit der Orthodoxie verbinden. Martin Friedrich Bibliography W.v.Kloeden (BBKL 9, 1995, 9–11) A. Jarlert (Svenskt Biografiskt Lexikon 31, 2002, 466–473).

Rudbeck

(137 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] (Rudbeckius), Johannes (3.5.1581 Ormesta, Schweden – 8.8.1646 Västerås, ebd.), bedeutendster schwedischer Bischof der Großmachtzeit, 1611 Prof. der Theol. in Uppsala, 1613 Hofprediger von Gustav II. Adolf, 1618 Bf. von Västerås. Hier wirkte R. bes. durch seine Reformen in Bildungswesen (u.a. Gründung des ersten Gymnasiums in Schweden), Pfarrerfortbildung und Armenpflege sowie bei der Einführung der Kirchenbuchführung. Auch mit seinem Kampf für die Selbständigkeit der Reichskirche …

Permeier

(176 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] (Pyrmeier, Piermeister), Johann (19.12.1597 Wien – um 1644). P. ist ein früher Vertreter eines überkonfessionellen Christentums. Als luth. Jurist unterstützte er den Kaiser, knüpfte bei Aufenthalten in Emden und den Niederlanden enge Kontakte zu Reformierten und förderte durch Korrespondenz und Reisen den myst. Spiritualismus. Anfangs ein Anhänger K.v. Schwenckfelds, schloß er sich in Berlin dem Antikriegspropheten L.F. Gifftheil an und wirkte zuletzt in Wien und Frankfurt/M. für d…

Eisenmenger, Johann Andreas

(277 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (1654, Mannheim – Dec 20, 1704, Mannheim) began teaching in 1686 and was made professor of oriental languages in Heidelberg in 1700. Eisenmenger studied Hebrew, primarily in Amsterdam, and, from 1680, assembled the material for his major work, the two-volume Entdecktes Judenthum, which first appeared in 1700. The first edition was immediately confiscated on imperial orders after a complaint lodged by the Jews of Frankfurt, but in 1711, King Frederick I of Prussia commission…

Sintenis, Wilhelm Franz

(142 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Aug 26, 1794, Dornburg, Anhalt – Jan 23, 1859, Magdeburg), preacher at the Heilig-Geist-Kirche in Magdeburg from 1824. In 1840 he set off a controversy by declaring that praying to Christ was superstition. He was reprimanded by the consistory, a first attempt to force rationalism out of the Evangelical Church. Sintenis participated in the founding of the Protestant Lichtfreunde (“Friends of Light”) in 1841 and the Gustav Adolph Werk in 1843, but not until 1846 did he enter the lists against Neo-Orthodoxy with written attacks on the gene…

da Costa, Uriël

(149 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (1583/1584, Oporto – April, 1640, Amsterdam). The son of a Portuguese Converso, Costa was able to return to Judaism after moving to Amsterdam in 1615. In 1618 he was excluded from the synagogue in Hamburg for criticizing important points of the Halakhic tradition (Halakhah). The Amsterdam synagogue pronounced a further ban in 1623 following his denial of the immortality of the soul. Costa's Exame das tradiçôes Phariseas (1624), in which he defended his opinions, was burnt. Costa was prepared to retract some of his statements, but i…

Rudbeck, Johannes

(161 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Rudbeckius; May 3, 1581, Ormesta, Sweden – Aug 8, 1646, Västerås, Sweden), leading Swedish bishop during Sweden’s period as a great power. In 1611 he was appointed professor of theology at Uppsala, in 1613 court preacher to Gustav II Adolf, and in 1618 bishop of Västerås. He had particular impact in that position, with his reforms of the educational system (including establishment of the first Gymnasium in Sweden), continuing education of the clergy, and poor relief; he also intr…

Schröder, Joachim

(120 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Mar 9, 1613, Freudenberg, near Ribnitz – Jun 1, 1677, Rostock), preacher from 1637 at the hospice church of St. George in Rostock, retired for health reasons in 1668. With his colleagues J. Quistorp the Younger, H. Müller, and T. Großgebauer, Schröder supported the program of church reform espoused by Lutheran orthodoxy (II, 2.a) in Rostock. He was not their equal as a theologian, but wrote prolifically demanding strict church discipline and personal sanctification. He attacked p…

Keymann, Christian

(134 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Keimann; Feb 27, 1607, Pankratz, northern Bohemia – Jan 13, 1662, Zittau) was the son of a Protestant pastor who had been displaced by the Counter-Reformation. After studying theology in Wittenberg (notably under August Buchner), Christian Keymann became deputy principal (1634), then principal (1638) of Zittau's grammar school, which flourished under his leadership after the Peace of Westphalia. In 1651, Keymann was elected imperial poet laureate for his poetry (including chorals…

Edzard, Esdras

(151 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (or Edzardus) (Jun 28, 1629, Hamburg – Jan 1, 1708, Hamburg). After studying Protestant theology and oriental languages, he received the Lic.theol. in 1656 and was a private scholar in Hamburg from 1657. From 1659 on, Edzard taught Hebrew language and literature to many students, including A.H. Francke (I), while also working for the conversion of the Jews of Ham…

Helwig, Christoph

(129 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Helvicus; Dec 26, 1581, Sprendlingen – Sep 10, 1617, Gießen), educationalist, orientalist and theologian, and professor at Gießen (1605). Helwig became known through his many textbooks on grammar, poetry and history, meant, first, to secure Lutheran orthodoxy (I, 2.a). After 1612, he was a zealous proponent of W. Ratke's “new style of teaching” and developed his approaches into a universal grammar. His major theological interest was missions to the Jews (Jewish Missions), which he sought to advance with writings on talmudic and rabbinic literature. Martin Friedr…

Uhlich, Leberecht

(154 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Feb 27, 1799, Köthen – Mar 23, 1872, Magdeburg). While a pastor in Pömmelte (today Schönebeck district, Saxony-Anhalt), in 1841 Uhlich founded the Protestantische Freunde (Lichtfreunde), a collective movement of theological Rationalism, and led the opposition to the restorative ecclesiastical policies of King Frederick William IV. In 1845 Uhlich was called to a pastorate in Magdeburg, but he was removed from office in 1847. The Free Congregation he led had a great many members for a while, but its impor…

Eylert, Rulemann Friedrich

(218 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Apr 3, 1770, Hamm – Feb 3, 1852, Potsdam). Called to Potsdam as court preacher from the pastorate in Hamm in 1806, Eylert became a celebrated preacher and the valued pastoral counselor of the royal couple. Frederik William III chose him as his key advisor on matters of church policy and commissioned him, for example, to formulate the 1817 Call to Union 1817 (Conferences, Church: I). After 1818 as both a bishop and a member of the coun-¶ cil of state, Eylert also shared responsibility for the reactionary turn of the king's …

Fritsch, Ahasverus

(136 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Dec 16, 1629, Mücheln – Aug 24, 1701, Rudolstadt), Dr.iur., was from 1657 onward in the service of the Counts of Schwarzburg-Rudolstadt, where he rose to the ranks of president of the consistory and chancellor and sought to promote pietism by, among other means, instituting a “Jesus Society”; in addition, he authored several hundred works of law, politics, and edification as well as hymns (sometimes in collaboration with Countess Ämilie Juliane v. Schwarzburg-Rudolstadt). His “Mi…

Ulstadius, Lars

(125 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[German Version] (Laurentius; c. 1650, Oulu – Oct 6, 1732, Stockholm). Influenced by reading V. Weigel and other Spiritualists (Spiritualism), Ulstadius gave up his teaching position in 1682 and in 1688 interrupted worship in the cathedral in Åbo to attack Lutheran doctrine as false. He was condemned to death, then in 1693 to lifelong imprisonment; even after he was pardoned in 1719, he remained in prison, revered as a martyr by the radical Pietists in Sweden. His followers (including Petrus Schäfer and a Olaus Ulhegius) briefly succeeded in spreading Pietism in Finland. Martin Friedri…

Schröder

(116 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] Schröder, Joachim (9.3.1613 Freudenberg bei Ribnitz – 1.6.1677 Rostock), seit 1637 Prediger am Hospital St. Georg in Rostock, 1668 aus gesundheitlichen Gründen emeritiert. Mit seinen Kollegen J. Quistorp d.J., H. Müller und Th. Großgebauer vertrat Sch. das Kirchenreformprogramm der Rostocker luth. Orthodoxie (: II.,2., a). Als Theologe blieb er hinter diesen zurück, popularisierte aber in zahlreichen Schriften die Forderungen nach strengerer Kirchenzucht und Heiligung im Leben. Er…

Sintenis

(133 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] Sintenis, Wilhelm Franz (26.8.1794 Dornburg, Anhalt – 1859 Magdeburg), seit 1824 Prediger an der Heilig-Geist-Kirche in Magdeburg. Als S.1840 das Gebet zu Christus als Aberglauben bezeichnete, löste er den Magdeburger Gebetsstreit aus. Er erhielt einen Verweis vom Konsistorium, ein erster Versuche, den Rationalismus aus der ev. Kirche herauszudrängen. S. war 1841 an der Gründung der Prot. Freunde (Lichtfreunde) und 1843 an der des Gustav-Adolf-Vereins (Gustav-Adolf-Werk) beteiligt,…

Schwartz

(132 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] Schwartz, Josua (7.3.1632 Waldau, Pommern – 6.1.1709 Rendsburg). Nach Studium in Wittenberg und langer Bildungsreise wurde Sch. 1668 Dozent und Pastor in Lund, 1680 dt. Hofprediger in Kopenhagen und 1684 königlicher Generalsuperintendent des Herzogtums Schleswig, 1689 zusätzlich des Herzogtums Holstein (Schleswig-Holstein). Sch. trat v.a. als Streittheologe im Sinne der luth. Orthodoxie (: II.,2., a) hervor und bekämpfte den Synkretismus und die Naturrechtslehre S. Frhr.v. Pufendo…

Swedberg

(147 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version]  (Svedberg),  1.  Jesper (28.8.1653 Falun, Schweden – 26.7.1735 Skara). S. wirkte als Hofkaplan von Karl XI., Prof. der Theol. in Uppsala und seit 1702 als Bischof von Skara. Bedeutung hat er u.a. als Vf. von vielgelesenen Postillen und einer wichtigen Katechismuserklärung (1709), als Liederdichter und Redaktor des Gesangbuchs von 1694, aber auch als Sprachreformer und Organisator der kirchl. Betreuung der Schweden in Nordamerika. Als Royalist stützte er die staatskirchl. Vorherrsc…

Ulstadius

(124 words)

Author(s): Friedrich, Martin
[English Version] Ulstadius, Lars (Laurentius; ca.1650 Oulu – 6.10.1732 Stockholm). Beeinflußt von der Lektüre V. Weigels und anderer Spiritualisten (Spiritualismus) gab U. 1682 sein Amt als Lehrer auf und griff 1688 mit einer Gottesdienststörung im Dom von Åbo die luth. Lehre als falsch an. U. wurde zum Tode, 1693 zu lebenslanger Haft verurteilt und blieb auch nach der Begnadigung 1719 im Gefängnis, von den radikalen Pietisten in Schweden wie ein Märtyrer verehrt. Durch seine Anhänger (Petrus Schä…
▲   Back to top   ▲