Source Review 1         Lindberg, Ch. 1: The Late Middle Ages

Read the Source Materials and Select the sentence/passage which you believe sums up the central argument of the author, and then briefly explain the importance of the idea/concept expressed in the reading for the Reformation

1.1  Petrarch on the Plague:

1.2 Jean de Venette: Chronicle

1.3 Social Tensions: The Reformation of Emperor Sigismund

1.4 The Crisis of Values:  "Reynard the Fox"

1.5 Jakob Wimpfeling:  The Origins of Printing

1.6 Sebastian Brant:  The Ship of Fools

1.7 "The Piper of Niklashausen," A Report on his Preaching

1.8 Jacob Wimpfeling:  Grievances of the German Nation (1515)

1.9 Pope Boniface VIII: Unam Sanctam

1.0 Pope Clement VI:  Unigenitus Dei Filius

1.1 Pope Sixtus IV:  Salvator Noster

1.2 Marsilius of Padua:  Defensor Pacis

1.3 Concilarism: Opinion of the University of Paris

1.4 Pierre D’ailly:  Conciliar Principles

1.15 The Council of Constance:  Haec Sancta and Frequens

1.6 Pope Pius II: Execrabilis (January 18, 1460)

1.7 Pope Leo X:  Pastor Aeternus (March 16, 1516)

1.8 John Wyclif (c. 1330-1384):  "On Indulgences"

1.9 John Hus (c. 1372-1415) The Treatise on the Church

1.20 Nicholas of Lyra (d. 1349):  Interpretation of the Bible

1.21 Gabriel Biel (d. 1495): "Doing What is in One"

1.22 Johannes Tauler, OP (c. 1300-1361):  Sermon Extract

1.23 Theologia Deutsch (Late 14th or Early 15th Century)

1.24 Ludolf of Saxony (d. 1371) Vita Jesu Christi

1.25 Gerard Zerbolt (1367-1398): The Spiritual Ascents

1.26 Thomas à Kempis (d. 1471):  The Imitation of Christ

1.27 Johannes von Stauptiz:  Sermon Extracts (1516)

1.28 François Rabelais (c. 1483-1553):  On Education

1.29 Lorenzo Valla (1407-1457):  The Falsely Believed and Forged Donation of Constantine

1.30 Desiderius Erasmus (c. 1469-1536):  Praise of Folly (1509)

1.31 Ulrich von Hutten (1488-1523):  Letters from Obscure Men (1515)