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Book Cover for: Commentary On The Epistle To The Galatians, Martin Luther

Commentary On The Epistle To The Galatians

Martin Luther

Martin Luther's "Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians" is a foundational work that has left an unmistakable effect on the landscape of Christian theology. This work, published in 1535, is a thorough examination of the biblical Epistle to the Galatians, written by the apostle Paul. Martin Luther, the Protestant Reformation's emblematic figure, provides readers with a comprehensive and significant exegesis of this New Testament epistle. The fundamental focus of Luther's essay is justification by faith alone, a central principle of Protestant theology. Luther fiercely contends for the supremacy of faith in Christ as the way of salvation, opposing Roman Catholic Church beliefs and practices. Beyond its theological relevance, Luther's remark reflects his personal hardships and profound devotion to church reform. His writing reflects a strong commitment to provide clarity and realism to issues of faith and redemption. "Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians" is a classic text in Christian theology. It has shaped the evolution of Protestant thought and the comprehension of major theological principles, influencing generations of theologians, scholars, and believers. Luther's work attests to his tremendous influence on the Reformation and his lasting legacy in the Christian faith.

Book Details

  • Publisher: Double 9 Books
  • Publish Date: Dec 1st, 2023
  • Pages: 194
  • Language: English
  • Dimensions: 8.50in - 5.50in - 0.45in - 0.56lb
  • EAN: 9789359321004
  • Categories: GeneralBiblical Commentary - New Testament - GeneralBiblical Studies - New Testament - General

About the Author

Luther, Martin: - Martin Luther OSA was a German clergyman, theologian, author, hymnwriter, professor, and Augustinian friar who lived from 10 November 1483 to 18 February 1546. He was a pivotal player in the Protestant Reformation, and his theological convictions served as the foundation for Lutheranism. In 1507, Luther became ordained as a member of the clergy. He began to criticize various Roman Catholic Church teachings and practices, particularly the perspective on indulgences. In his Ninety-five Theses of 1517, Luther urged an academic examination of the practice and efficacy of indulgences. His refusal to disavow all of his publications at the request of Pope Leo X in 1520 and the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V at the Diet of Worms in 1521 ended in his excommunication by the pope and the Holy Roman Emperor's sentencing as an outlaw. Luther died in 1546, with Pope Leo X still excommunicating him. Luther preached that redemption, and hence eternal life, are not won through good works, but are only gained as a free gift of God's grace through the believer's faith in Jesus Christ, the redeemer from sin.
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