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'''Martin Luther''' (10 November 1483 – 18 February 1546) was a [[Germany|German]] friar, priest, professor of {{Wiki|Theologian#Christian Theology|theology}} and iconic figure of the {{Wiki|Protestant Reformation}}.
|image = Martin Luther.jpg
 
|birth = 10 November 1483<br>{{Wiki|Eisleben}}, {{Wiki|Electorate of Saxony}}, [[Holy Roman Empire]]
 
|death = 18 February 1546 (aged 62)<br>Eisleben, Saxony, Holy Roman Empire
 
|affiliates = {{Wiki|Order of Saint Augustine}} (1505 - 1525)
 
}}
 
 
'''Martin Luther''' (1483 – 1546) was a [[Germany|German]] friar, priest, professor of {{Wiki|Theologian#Christian Theology|theology}} and iconic figure of the {{Wiki|Protestant Reformation}}.
 
   
 
In 1512, [[Desiderius Erasmus]], a [[Netherlands|Dutch]] scholar and the [[Assassin leader|leader]] of the [[Northern European Assassins]], began to notice Martin Luther's new views on {{Wiki|Christianity}} and realized that the church would enter a state of chaos. Erasmus wrote a letter to [[Claudia Auditore da Firenze]], temporary leader of the [[Italian Assassins]], to inform them of the young priest.<ref>[[Assassin's Creed: Revelations (novel)|''Assassin's Creed: Revelations'' novel]]</ref>
 
In 1512, [[Desiderius Erasmus]], a [[Netherlands|Dutch]] scholar and the [[Assassin leader|leader]] of the [[Northern European Assassins]], began to notice Martin Luther's new views on {{Wiki|Christianity}} and realized that the church would enter a state of chaos. Erasmus wrote a letter to [[Claudia Auditore da Firenze]], temporary leader of the [[Italian Assassins]], to inform them of the young priest.<ref>[[Assassin's Creed: Revelations (novel)|''Assassin's Creed: Revelations'' novel]]</ref>

Revision as of 14:14, June 19, 2017

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Martin Luther (10 November 1483 – 18 February 1546) was a German friar, priest, professor of theology and iconic figure of the Protestant Reformation.

In 1512, Desiderius Erasmus, a Dutch scholar and the leader of the Northern European Assassins, began to notice Martin Luther's new views on Christianity and realized that the church would enter a state of chaos. Erasmus wrote a letter to Claudia Auditore da Firenze, temporary leader of the Italian Assassins, to inform them of the young priest.[1]

In 1517, Luther disputed the claim that absolution from sin could be paid for. He was excommunicated by Pope Leo X and condemned as an outlaw.[2]

References

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