Item description for Luther's Works, 33: Career of the Reformer III (Luthers Works - Augsburg #33) by Martin Luther, Philip S. Watson & Helmut T. Lehmann...
Overview The bulk of this volume is taken up with Luther's great treatis "On the Bondage of the Will". This was considered by Luther to be one of his best writings. This work was a reply to Erasmus' work "On the Freedom of the Will". Students of the Reformation will welcome the helpful footnotes and many excerpts from Erasmus' writings that accompany this important reply by Luther.
Publishers Description On the Bondage of the Will was considered by Luther himself as one of his best writings. This particular treatise is a reply to Erasmus' work On the Freedom of the Will. Students of Luther and the Reformation period will welcome the helpful footnotes and many excerpts from Erasmus' writings that accompany On the Bondage of the Will.
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Studio: Fortress Press
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9" Width: 6" Height: 0.88" Weight: 1.38 lbs.
Release Date Jun 1, 1972
Publisher Fortress Press
Series Luthers Works - Augsburg
Series Number 33
ISBN 0800603338 ISBN13 9780800603335
Availability 0 units.
More About Martin Luther, Philip S. Watson & Helmut T. Lehmann
Martin Luther (1483 1546) was a German monk, priest, professor, theologian, and church reformer whose teachings inspired the Reformation and deeply influenced not only the doctrines and culture of the Lutheran and Protestant traditions but also the course of Western civilization.
Martin Luther has published or released items in the following series...
Classics of Western Spirituality (Paperback)
Faith That Sticks
Library of Christian Classics
Library of Christian Classics (Paperback Westminster)
Reviews - What do customers think about Luther's Works, 33: Career of the Reformer III?
Career of the Reformer 3 " The bondage of the Will" May 5, 2008
This is mainly Martin Luther's work "The Bondage of the Will" Even if you do not agree with Martin Luthers take on the nature of the human will it is insightful and In my opinion asks a really good question what is the nature and the extent of the will in matters of Salvation. Martin Luther is mainly in this work rebutting Erasmus' diatribe "On the Freedom of the Will" Where Erasmus seems to indicate that humanity must do works first and then grace follows. It is an interesting read no matter what side of the isle one may fall on.