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  1. Georg Spalatin, seudónimo adoptado por Georg Burkhardt, ( Spalt, 17 de enero de 1484- Altemburgo, 16 de enero de 1545) fue un humanista, teólogo y reformador protestante alemán, secretario del príncipe elector Federico III de Sajonia, así como una figura importante en la historia de la Reforma protestante . Biografía [ editar]

  2. Statue of Georg Spalatin, Schlosskirche, Wittenberg Burkhardt was born at Spalt (from which he took the Latinized name "Spalatinus"), near Nuremberg, where his father was a tanner. He went to Nuremberg for his education when he was thirteen years of age, and soon afterward to the University of Erfurt, he received his bachelor's degree in 1499.

  3. Georg Spalatin, original name Georg Burkhardt, (born Jan. 17, 1484, Spalt, Bavaria [Germany]—died Jan. 16, 1545, Altenburg, Saxony), humanist friend of Martin Luther and prolific writer whose capacity for diplomacy helped advance and secure the Protestant Reformation in its early stages.

  4. Georg Spalatin, seudónimo adoptado por Georg Burkhardt, (Spalt, 17 de enero de 1484-Altemburgo, 16 de enero de 1545) fue un humanista, teólogo y reformador protestante alemán, secretario del príncipe elector Federico III de Sajonia, así como una figura importante en la historia de la Reforma.

  5. Georg Spalatin, Martin Luther 's Saving Grace, was a theologian, royal teacher, privy secretary, and historiographer who became good friends with Martin Luther in 1514 and served as one of the greatest proponents of the Reformation at that time.

  6. Born January 17, 1484 as Georg Burckhardt in Spalt near Nuremburg, he was the illegitimate son of a Franconian tanner. After early education in Nuremberg, he proceeded to Erfurt, where he would receive his bachelor of arts in 1499. While at Erfurt Spalatin came under the influence of the noted humanist Nikolaus Marschalk.

  7. Jorge Espalatino (Georg Spalatin) 17.01.1484 - 15.01.1545 La teología de Lutero, basada en el profundo conocimiento de la Biblia y de los antiguos Doctores de la Iglesia, en 1518 ya había convencido a la mayoría de los profesores y estudiantes de la jóven universidad de Wittenberg.