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  1. El protestantismo es una de las ramas del cristianismo.Existen aproximadamente 801 millones de protestantes, un 37 % del total de cristianos. [1] Los protestantes fueron originariamente grupos de disidentes que, alegando que la Iglesia católica venía incurriendo en numerosos errores teológicos, se separaron de esta en el siglo XVI, en un proceso que se denomina la Reforma protestante.

    • Protestantes, evangélicos
    • Cristianismo
  2. Se conoce como Reforma protestante —o, simplemente, la Reforma— al movimiento religioso cristiano iniciado en Alemania en el siglo XVI por Martín Lutero, que llevó a un cisma de la Iglesia católica para dar origen a numerosas iglesias y corrientes religiosas agrupadas bajo la denominación de protestantismo.

    • Qué Es Protestantismo
    • Una Definición Doctrinal Y Eclesial
    • Lo Qué No Se Debe Entender por Protestantismo

    En primer lugar el interés en resolver esta pregunta en esta entrada dedicada al wikiproyecto protestantismo no es enciclopédico, ni debería serlo el resultado. Lo que se busca en este punto es delimitar futuras aportaciones a los objetivos antes expuestos; en concreto a la materia de la que se va a tratar: el protestantismo. Para ello se hace necesario definir protestantismo sólo con la intención de evitar confusiones o vaguedades en un término y marco de trabajo problemático por la pluralidad doctrinal y eclesial que implica. Puesto que no existe una organización eclesial concreta que pueda en solitario representar a todo el conjunto de las iglesias protestantes, es mucho más apropiado referirse a este como un movimiento eclesial y doctrinal surgido de la Reforma protestante del siglo XVI. Este término debe ser entendido en sentido amplio, aplicado tanto a las iglesias episcopales/presbiterianas y nacionales como a las iglesias llamadas libres o evangélicas; es decir, lo que común...

    Se podría construir una definición doctrinal desde los principios teóricos del protestantismo y aún así esta resultaría deficiente para entenderlo por completo debido a las diferencias doctrinales que hay en su seno. Aunque el protestantismo se define como esencialmente bíblico, sin entrar a discutir el mayor o menor éxito de este logro, debemos entender que otras confesiones cristianas reclaman para sí el mismo honor dándose lugar a doctrinas dispares. La mejor definición de protestantismo que puede tener cabida en Wikipedia es aquella que lo defina a posteriori, es decir, descriptivamente y sin intentar idealizar o hacer un compendio de todas sus creencias en un sistema coherente, ni tampoco desarrollando idealmente sus principios generales. El protestantismo hay que entenderlo y presentarlo en sus incoherencias y en su diversidad, aunque destacando los puntos en común. Marco algunos elementos propios de la fe protestante: 1. El Credo de los Apóstoles y el Credo Niceno-Constantino...

    No se entiende como iglesias protestantes aquellas que se han alejado de la doctrina mínima que lleva dicho nombre. La cuestión del origen no es argumento suficiente para reconocer a una comunidad o a una doctrina como protestante. Del mismo modo que no sería correcto referirse a las iglesias protestantes como católica-romanas (pese a tener origen en este ámbito) no es tampoco correcto llamar a la Congregación Cristiana de los Testigos de Jehová o a la Iglesia de los Santos de los Últimos días (mormones) como protestantes (por poner dos ejemplo de relevancia).

    • Ampliar, mejorar y crear nuevos artículos sobre las creencias e historia de las Iglesias Protestantes.
  3. Six princes of the Holy Roman Empire and rulers of fourteen Imperial Free Cities, who issued a protest (or dissent) against the edict of the Diet of Speyer (1529), were the first individuals to be called Protestants. The edict reversed concessions made to the Lutherans with the approval of Holy Roman Emperor Charles V three years earlier.

    • Overview
    • Historical Maps
    • Origins
    • Nineteenth Century
    • Great Awakenings
    • 20th Century
    • See Also
    • Further Reading

    One of the early Reformers was John Wycliffe, an English theologian and early proponent of reform in the 14th century. His followers, known as Lollards, spread throughout England but soon were persecuted by both leaders in the Roman Catholic Church and government officials. Wycliffe influenced Jan Hus, a Czech priest from Prague. After Hus was burned at the stake for heresy, his followers dominated the Kingdom of Bohemia, later spreading to Silesia and Moravia. Some of his followers waged the Hussite Wars, with the Utraquist faction eventually defeating the papal backed forces and gaining recognition for their Rite, similar to how the Eastern Rite Catholics today mutually recognize the Roman Rite Catholics of the Latin Church. Another similar group were the Waldensians. Both Wycliffe and Hus preached against indulgences. Hus wrote his Six Errors, fixed to the door of his church, in which he criticized corruption of the clergy and touched on other topics which under the later Luther...

    Europe

    1. Distribution of Protestantism and Roman Catholicism in Central Europe on the eve of the Thirty Years' War (1618) Crypto-Protestantsare not shown. 2. Approximate spread of Protestantism after the Reformation, and following the Counter-Reformation. Crypto-Protestantsare not shown. 3. Approximate spread of Protestantism at the Reformation's peak. Islam is marked in red. Crypto-Protestants, Crypto-papists, and Crypto-Muslimsare not shown. 4. The Protestant Reformation at its peak 5. After the...

    World

    1. Countries by percentage of Protestants in 1545. 2. Countries by percentage of Protestants in 1710. 3. Countries by percentage of Protestants in 1938. 4. Countries by percentage of Protestants in 2010. 5. Protestant majority countries in 1938. 6. Protestant majority countries in 2010.

    Protestants generally trace to the 16th century their separation from the Catholic Church. Mainstream Protestantism began with the Magisterial Reformation, so called because it received support from the magistrates (that is, the civil authorities). The Radical Reformation, had no state sponsorship. Older Protestant churches, such as the Unitas Fratrum (Unity of the Brethren), Moravian Brethren or the Bohemian Brethren trace their origin to the time of Jan Hus in the early 15th century. As the Hussite movement was led by a majority of Bohemian nobles and recognized for a time by the Basel Compacts, this is considered by some to be the first Magisterial Reformation in Europe. In Germany, a hundred years later, protests against Roman Catholic authorities erupted in many places at once during a time of threatened Islamic Ottoman invasion ¹ which distracted the German princes in particular. To some degree, these protests can be explained by the events of the previous two centuries in Eur...

    Historian Kenneth Scott Latourette argues that the outlook for Protestantism at the start of the 19th century was discouraging. It was a regional religion based in northwestern Europe, with an outpost in the sparsely settled United States. It was closely allied with government, as in Scandinavia, the Netherlands, Prussia, and especially Great Britain. The alliance came at the expense of independence, as the government made the basic policy decisions, down to such details as the salaries of ministers and location of new churches. The dominant intellectual currents of the Enlightenment promoted rationalism, and most Protestant leaders preached a sort of deism. Intellectually, the new methods of historical and anthropological study undermine automatic acceptance of biblical stories, as did the sciences of geology and biology. Industrialization was a strongly negative factor, as workers who moved to the city seldom joined churches. The gap between the church and the unchurched grew rapi...

    The "Great Awakenings" were periods of rapid and dramatic religious revivalin American religious history, beginning in the 1730s.

    Protestant Christianity in the 20th century was characterized by accelerating fragmentation. The century saw the rise of both liberal and conservative splinter groups, as well as a general secularization of Western society. The Roman Catholic Church instituted many reforms in order to modernize. Missionaries also made inroads in the Far East, establishing further followings in China, Taiwan, Korea, and Japan. At the same time, state-promoted atheism in Communist Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union brought many Eastern Orthodox Christians to Western Europe and the United States, leading to greatly increased contact between Western and Eastern Christianity. Nevertheless, church attendance declined more in Western Europe than it did in the East. Christian ecumenism grew in importance, beginning at the Edinburgh Missionary Conference in 1910, and accelerated after the Second Vatican Council (1962–1965) of the Catholic Church, The Liturgical Movement became significant in both Catholic a...

    Ahlstrom, Sydney E. A Religious History of the American People (1972, 2nd ed. 2004); widely cited standard scholarly history excerpt and text search
    Chadwick, Owen. A History of Christianity(1995)
    Gilley, Sheridan, and Brian Stanley, eds. The Cambridge History of Christianity: Volume 8, World Christianities c.1815-c.1914 (2006) excerpt
    González, Justo L. (1985). The Story of Christianity, Vol. 2: The Reformation to the Present Day. San Francisco: Harper. ISBN 0-06-063316-6.
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