John Knox/Related Articles
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- See also changes related to John Knox, or pages that link to John Knox or to this page or whose text .
- Martin Luther : German theologian and monk (1483-1546); led the Reformation; believed that salvation is granted on the basis of faith rather than deeds.
- John Calvin : (1509-1564) French theologian of the Protestant Reformation who developed Calvinism, aka Reformed theology
- George Wishart : Add brief definition or description
- Andrew Melville : Add brief definition or description
- : (1506 - 1582), historian and humanist scholar; argued that the source of all political power is the people, that the king is bound by those conditions under which power was first committed to his hands, and that it is lawful to resist, even to punish, tyrants.
- : (8 December 1542 – 8 February 1857) Mary Stuart (or Stewart), Queen of Scotland (1542–67) and queen consort of France (1559–60); forced to flee to England after a rebellion among Scottish nobles, she was finally beheaded as a Roman Catholic threat to the English throne.
- Oliver Cromwell : (1599-1658) English soldier, statesman, and leader of the Puritan revolution, nicknamed "Old Ironsides".
- Treaty of Edinburgh (1560) : Add brief definition or description
- Union of the Crowns (1603) : Add brief definition or description
- Ruthven Raid : Add brief definition or description
- Covenanters : Add brief definition or description
- Cameronians : Add brief definition or description
- Episcopalianism : Add brief definition or description
- Presbyterian : A term in religion to describe church governance. It has a graded system of representative ecclesiastical bodies, such as presbyteries, sessions and a general assembly, that have legislative and judicial powers.
- Congregationalism : Add brief definition or description
- Church of Scotland : The national church of Scotland (Presbyterian), founded in the mid-16th century by John Knox as part of the Scottish Reformation.
- Anglicanism : the religious tradition of the Church of England and the other autonomous members of the Anglican Communion.