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  1. Nov 10, 2021 · John George I was the Elector of Saxony from 1611 to 1656. This reign completely encompassed the Thirty Years War, and according to Britannica, much of his rule as the "foremost Lutheran prince" of Germany was taken up by this extremely complex struggle.

  2. The Elector of Saxony found this idea so intriguing, that he took it over for himself. He ordered such a jubilee for all churches in Protestant Saxony. The clerical advisors of the ruler worked out a detailed schedule for this celebration, which would take three days and consists of several celebratory church services.

  3. Lambert of Avingon Wrote to Elector of Saxony. On January 20, 1523 Lambert of Avingon France wrote to the Elector of Saxony a report about the young Reformation in France. Lambert declared “France is almost entirely in the evangelical movement”. However, this movement was soon opposed and hindered by persecution.

  4. Heinrich Schütz (1585–1673) was Kapellmeister to John George I, Elector of Saxony from 1619. Samuel Scheidt (1587–1653) was Kapellmeister to the Margrave of Brandenburg. Heinrich Ignaz Franz Biber (1644–1704) was Kapellmeister in Salzburg from 1684. Georg Muffat (1653–1704) was Kapellmeister to the bishop of Passau from 1690 to his death.

  5. › references › bucks_dictionaryBUCK'S THEOLOGICAL DICTIONARY

    1. Notes. 2. RANTERS. A denomination which arose in the year 1645. They set up the light of nature under the name of Christ in men. With regard to the church, Scripture, Ministry, &c. their sentiments were the same as the Seekers.

  6. Kapellmeister. Kapellmeister (pronounced [kəˈpɛlmaɪstər]) is a German word designating a person in charge of music-making. The word is a compound, consisting of the roots Kapelle (“choir”, “orchestra”, or literally, “chapel”) and Meister (“master”). Kapelle derives from the Latin word capella. Thus, originally, the word was ...

  7. In June he was at Magdeburg, Halle and Naumburg; the elector of Saxony excluded him from his dominions, but Albrecht's brother, the elector Joachim of Brandenburg, encouraged him at Berlin in the hope of sharing the spoils, and by the connivance of Duke George of Saxony he was permitted to pursue hi

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