Your search for 'dc_creator:( "Sallmann, Martin" ) OR dc_contributor:( "Sallmann, Martin" )' returned 7 results. Modify search

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

Hottinger, Johann Heinrich

(161 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin
[German Version] (Mar 10, 1620, Zürich – Jun 5, 1667, near Zürich). After attending school in Zürich, Hottinger moved to Holland in 1638, where he attended university in Groningen and Leiden. After returning to Zürich by way of England and France, he taught church history, catechesis, rhetoric, and oriental languages at the Schola Carolina (1642/43), later also Old Testament and controversial theology (1653), becoming rector in 1663. In 1655–61 he participated in the renovation of the department o…

Hospinian (Wirth), Rudolf

(160 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin
[German Version] (Nov 7, 1547, Alt[d]orf, modern Fehraltorf, canton Zürich – Mar 11, 1626, Zürich). After studies at Marburg and Heidelberg (1565–1568), Hospinian was admitted to the ministerium of Zürich and became pastor of the rural congregations of Weiach, Hirzel, and Schwamendingen (1568–1588). He also taught at the Schola Tigurina (Zürich) and became its rector in 1576. In 1588, he was appointed archdeacon of the Grossmünster in Zürich. In 1594, he became pastor of the Fraumünster, but after…


(413 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin
[German Version] 1. Peter (May 20, 1627, Liestal – May 23, 1703, Basel), Reformed theologian. After university studies and ordination, Werenfels became court chaplain to Count Friedrich Kasimir of Ortenburg near Passau, deacon in Basel, pastor in Wolfisheim near Strasbourg, archdeacon in Basel, pastor of the church of St. Leonard in Basel, and finally in 1675 chief pastor (antistes) of the Minster. At the university, he held the chairs of dogmatics, Old Testament, and New Testament successively. He had supported his predecessor L. Gernler when the Formula consensus Helvetica was in…

Wolleb, Johannes

(104 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin
[German Version] (Jun 24, 1586, Basel – Nov 24, 1629, Basel), Reformed theologian. He studied theology with A. Polanus v. Polansdorf and served as a deacon after 1607; in 1618 he succeeded J.J. Grynaeus as chief pastor (antistes) of the Basel Minster. He was also appointed professor of Old Testament. His Christianae theologiae compendium, a succinct summary of the theology of Reformed orthodoxy (II, 2.b), shows him less as an original thinker than as a skilled presenter of the thought of others. Martin Sallmann Bibliography Works include: Christianae theologiae compendium, ed. E. Bi…

Basel Confession

(105 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin
[German Version] . The Basel Confession was presumably composed under the supervision of O. Myconius on the basis of preliminary work by J. Oecolampadius. In a concise, clear form and a moderate tone, it elaborates the positions of Reformational faith and draws distinctions between itself and Roman, Lutheran and Baptist views. After its approval by the councils, it was submitted to the guilds and citizens for their consent (1534). Martin Sallmann Bibliography R. Stauffer, “Das Basler Bekenntnis von 1534,” in: H.R. Guggisberg & P. Rotach, eds., Ecclesia semper …

La Faye, Antoine

(193 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin
[German Version] (1540, Châteaudun – Sep 1615, Geneva [plague]), Reformed theologian. Little is known of his youth and education. La Faye arrived in Geneva in 1561 and became a citizen in 1568. Enjoying the patronage of T. Beza, La Faye's career is characterized by a steady but controversial advancement: lecturer at the Collège, doctor of medicine in Padua (1574), director of the Collège (1575), lecturer in philosophy at the academy, professor of philosophy (1578–1580), professor of theology (1581…


(1,185 words)

Author(s): Sallmann, Martin | Kuhn, Thomas K.
[German Version] I. City and Diocese – II. University I. City and Diocese The beginnings of the city and diocese are unclear. The name “Basilia” for the settlement at the bend of the Rhine is first mentioned around 374. The earliest evidence of Christian presence comes from the fort of Kaiseraugst, which lies not far from Basel. Only in the Carolingian period, from 740, is Basel attested as the per…