Pietism

Lutheranism

Luther’s Seal

Book of Concord

  • Apostles’ Creed
  • Nicene Creed
  • Athanasian Creed
  • Augsburg Confession
  • Apology of the Augsburg Confession
  • Smalcald Articles
  • Luther’s Small Catechism
  • Luther’s Large Catechism
  • Formula of Concord

Word & Sacrament

  • Justification
  • Law and Gospel
  • Sola gratia
  • Sola scriptura
  • Baptism
  • Infant Baptism
  • Lord’s Supper
  • Eucharist in the Lutheran Church
  • Sacramental union
  • Confession
  • Absolution
  • Christology
  • Sanctification
  • Two Kingdoms
  • Priesthood of all believers
  • Divine Providence
  • Theology of the Cross

Liturgy & Worship

  • Divine Service
  • Matins
  • Vespers
  • Easter Vigil
  • Agenda
  • Cantata
  • Chorale
  • Chorale prelude
  • Common table prayer
  • Confirmation
  • Hymn of the day
  • Postil
  • Deutsche Messe
  • Liturgical Calendar
  • Sign of the Cross

Hymnody & Music

  • A Mighty Fortress Is Our God
  • Christ Jesus Lay in Death’s Strong Bands
  • God’s Word Is Our Great Heritage
  • How Great Thou Art
  • How Lovely Shines the Morning Star
  • Lo, How a Rose E’er Blooming
  • In Thee alone, O Christ, my Lord
  • O Lord, Look Down from Heaven
  • Now Thank We All Our God
  • O Sacred Head, Now Wounded
  • Passion Hymns
  • Passion music
  • Wake, Awake, for Night is Flying
  • Johann Sebastian Bach
  • Dieterich Buxtehude
  • Johann Crüger
  • Paul Gerhardt
  • Johann Heermann
  • Felix Mendelssohn
  • Johann Pachelbel
  • Hallgrímur Pétursson
  • Michael Praetorius
  • Johann von Rist
  • Johann Walter
  • Catherine Winkworth

Globally

  • Confessional Evangelical Lutheran Conference
  • International Lutheran Council
  • Lutheran World Federation
  • List of Lutheran church-bodies

History

  • Protestant Reformation
  • The start of the Reformation
  • Reformation in Denmark
  • Reformation in Finland
  • Reformation in Germany
  • Reformation in Iceland
  • Reformation in Norway
  • Reformation in Sweden
  • Lutheran Orthodoxy
  • Gnesio-Lutherans
  • Pietism
  • Laestadianism
  • Old Lutherans
  • Neo-Lutheranism
  • High Church Lutheranism
  • Confessional Lutherans

Missionaries

  • John Campanius
  • Bartholomäus Ziegenbalg
  • Hans Egede
  • Paul Henkel
  • John Christian Frederick Heyer
  • Wilhelm Sihler
  • F. C. D. Wyneken
  • Hans Paludan Smith Schreuder
  • Lars Olsen Skrefsrud
  • Ludwig Ingwer Nommensen
  • Onesimos Nesib
  • Paul Olaf Bodding
  • Walter A. Maier

Theologians

  • Martin Luther
  • Wife: Katharina Luther
  • Philipp Melanchthon
  • Johannes Bugenhagen
  • Johannes Brenz
  • Justus Jonas
  • Lucas Cranach the Elder
  • Hans Tausen
  • Laurentius Petri
  • Olaus Petri
  • Matthias Flacius
  • Johann Gerhard
  • Abraham Calovius
  • Johannes Andreas Quenstedt
  • Johann Wilhelm Baier
  • David Hollaz
  • Henry Muhlenberg
  • Lars Levi Læstadius
  • Charles Porterfield Krauth
  • C. F. W. Walther

·*Lutheranism portal*

v·•·d·•·e

Pietism was a movement within Lutheranism, lasting from the late 17th century to the mid-18th century and later. It proved to be very influential throughout Protestantism and Anabaptism, inspiring not only Anglican priest John Wesley to begin the Methodist movement, but also Alexander Mack to begin the Brethren movement. The Pietist movement combined the Lutheranism of the time with the Reformed, and especially Puritan, emphasis on individual piety, and a vigorous Christian life.[1]

From: Wikipedia



Logos Almanac of the Christian World

Welcome, Guest! (sign in)