Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.
Author: Source Wikipedia
Publisher: Books LLC, Wiki Series
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 83. Chapters: Judas Iscariot, Antisemitism and the New Testament, John Chrysostom, Cyril of Alexandria, Marrano, Charles Coughlin, Martin Luther and antisemitism, Neo-fascism and religion, Richard Williamson, Goa Inquisition, Petrus Alphonsi, Christian Identity, German Christians, Antisemitism in early Christianity, Disputation of Tortosa, Pfarrernotbund, John of Capistrano, Disputation of Barcelona, Jewish deicide, Adversus Judaeos, Julio Meinvielle, Blood curse, Werner of Oberwesel, Auschwitz cross, Jules Isaac, Andreas Oxner, New Christian, Christian Nationalist Crusade, Karol Kmetko, Bible Believers, Deutscher Koordinierungsrat der Gesellschaften f r Christlich-J dische Zusammenarbeit, Opposition to Judaism among the Christian church fathers, Peri Pascha, Constantine's Sword. Excerpt: Martin Luther (1483-1546), a German Reformation leader, had a significant influence on German antisemitism by his harsh anti-Jewish statements and writings. Luther's attitude toward the Jews changed over the course of his life. In the early phase of his career-until around 1536-he expressed concern for their plight in Europe and was enthusiastic at the prospect of converting them to Christianity through his evangelical reforms. In his later career, Luther denounced the Jewish people and urged for their harsh persecution. In a paragraph from his On the Jews and Their Lies he deplores Christendom's failure to expel them. Luther's first known comment on the Jews is in a letter written to Reverend Spalatin in 1514: Conversion of the Jews will be the work of God alone operating from within, and not of man working - or rather playing - from without. If these offences be taken away, worse will follow. For they are thus given over by the wrath of God to reprobation, that they may become incorrigible, as Ecclesiastes says, for every one who is incorrigib...