How did the Council of Trent reform the old church?

Question by frida a: How did the Council of Trent reform the old church?
it has to do with the reformation in the renesciance…
and it has to do with martin luther(not martin luther king rj.)
ok people?
and the reofrmation of the old catholic church which was split and to this day never brought together again.
please e-mail me the answer as soon as possible!!

Best answer:

Answer by Joseph
The nineteenth ecumenical council opened at Trent on 13 December, 1545, and closed there on 4 December, 1563. Its main object was the definitive determination of the doctrines of the Church in answer to the heresies of the Protestants; a further object was the execution of a thorough reform of the inner life of the Church by removing the numerous abuses that had developed in it.

On 28 November, 1518, Luther had appealed from the pope to a general council because he was convinced that he would be condemned at Rome for his heretical doctrines. The Diet held at Nuremberg in 1523 demanded a “free Christian council” on German soil, and at the Diet held in the same city in 1524 a demand was made for a German national council to regulate temporarily the questions in dispute, and for a general council to settle definitely the accusations against Rome, and the religious disputes. Owing to the feeling prevalent in Germany the demand was very dangerous. Rome positively rejected the German national council, but did not absolutely object to holding a general council. Emperor Charles V forbade the national council, but notified Clement VII through his ambassadors that he considered the calling of a general council expedient and proposed the city of Trent as the place of assembly. In the years directly succeeding this, the unfortunate dispute between emperor and pope prevented any further negotiations concerning a council. Nothing was done until 1529 when the papal ambassador, Pico della Mirandola, declared at the Diet of Speyer that the pope was ready to aid the Germans in the struggle against the Turks, to urge the restoration of peace among Christian rulers, and to convoke a general council to meet the following summer. Charles and Clement VII met at Bologna in 1530, and the pope agreed to call a council, if necessary. The cardinal legate, Lorenzo Campeggio, opposed a council, convinced that the Protestants were not honest in demanding it. Still the Catholic princes of Germany, especially the dukes of Bavaria, favoured a council as the best means of overcoming the evils from which the Church was suffering; Charles never wavered in his determination to have the council held as soon as there was a period of general peace in Christendom.
1545 – 63) 19th ecumenical council of the Roman Catholic church, which made sweeping reforms and laid down dogma clarifying nearly all doctrines contested by the Protestants. Convened by Pope Paul III at Trento in northern Italy, it served to revitalize Roman Catholicism in many parts of Europe. In its first period (1545 – 47) it accepted the Nicene Creed as the basis of Catholic faith, fixed the canon of the Old and New Testaments, set the number of sacraments at seven, and defined the nature and consequences of original sin; it also ruled against Martin Luther’s doctrine of justification by faith. In its second period (1551 – 52) it confirmed the doctrine of transubstantiation and issued decrees on episcopal jurisdiction and clerical discipline. In the final period (1562 – 63) it defined the mass as a true sacrifice and issued statements on several other doctrinal issues. By the end of the 16th century, many of the abuses that had motivated the Protestant Reformation had disappeared, and the church had reclaimed many of its European followers.

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What steps did the catholic church did to reform the church?

Question by cambiando: What steps did the catholic church did to reform the church?
What steps did the catholic church did to reform the church?
during the 1530’s and 40’s

Best answer:

Answer by M1L1TANT_ATHE1ST
Why do you want everyone else to do your homework for you?

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Divine Symphony – Reform (Extreme Records 2008)

After many years of silence, these warriors have returned revealing to the world their newest opus, the History. Reform is its fifth track. A concept album about the history of the Church shown in a real and true way, contrary to many others which come from those aiming to manipulate the truth in order to persist in error. This time the band comes with a more intense and brutal impact which will raise the standard for the band in terms of respect and honor. This one should grab the attention of any of Dimmu Borgir fan, whether old-school or newer, as well as fans of Vaakevandring and Mour in Silence. In contrast to their first album Reject Darkness, The History presents a band that is totally immersed in the dimension of brutal and symphonic black metal. Reform Lyrics below Again man had let himself be taken over by his desires and will, faith was forgotten by many, giving space to evil The age of reform Those that were to teach and guide the people in the way to salvation were drowning in their riches; forgetting the great promise salvation, the supreme gift from God had become a corrupted message in the hands of wolves, an instrument to make them richer. A time of anguish, tears and ignorance, but also a time in which brave men opposed all the heresies of the Roman church lies and false doctrines indulgences that were nothing more than a way for the Roman church to exploit the people, taking advantage of their belief, squandering in luxury, resources acquired from the

What is the Reform Catholic Church?

What is the Reform Catholic Church?

The Reform Catholic Church (RCC) is a worldwide conglomerate of churches that were created in the 1960’s, however, the concept was created long ago.

The name was chosen out of hundreds of options in an effort to maintain a connection to traditional Orthodox and Catholic churches and beliefs systems while, at the same time, realizing the necessity for an ongoing reform of the methods used by the Church to communicate with its members. Many Reform Catholic organizations use acronyms as their names.

It was Roman Catholic priests that first bound together to form the RCC, as well as Catholics, Protestants and Orthodox who, in some way or another, were displeased with some, or many, of the activities and decisions of their churches.

This led them to search for a more fulfilling way to practice their beloved Christian religion. As one of the goals, the founders looked to create a Christian church that was inclusive, tolerant and quenched the spiritual thirst of the todays people while making the life of Christ as described in the Bible more meaningful to them.

As an example of the beliefs of the RCC, it encourages membership or transition to Orthodox, Catholic and other Christian churches, because of it’s belief in the communion of those Christian churches.

For the most part, the RCC adheres to the religious beliefs of the Roman Catholic Church. However, one difference is that the RCC believes, if qualified, both men and women have the right to become clergy members, due to their inherent spiritual equality.

Clergy are allowed to marry in an effort to allow them to more fully participate in the normal daily lives of the people around them. This, actually, is no different than the faith of the Roman Catholic Churches, since many of them who are in full communion with the Vatican allow their clergy to marry, as well.

At this point you may be wondering what type of prayers the RCC uses. For the most part, it uses the same ceremonies and prayers that you would find in the Roman Catholic Church and Orthodox Churches.

Various methods of birth control are accepted. However, as a general rule, abortions are disapproved of. In truth, it is understood that there may be certain circumstances in which an abortion would be justified.

The sacrament of marriage is performed as it is in many other churches, in such that God, through His clergy, joins together the couple who want to be married.

Divorces, as well, can be granted to those who want them. Divorce, however, is not looked upon favorably and only a married couple that are fundamentally incompatible and in which a true marital relationship does not exist will be granted one.

Learn more about the Reform Catholic Church and it’s religious beliefs and practices