1 SSWH9: Analyze change and continuity in the Renaissance and Reformation.
2 SSWH 9 A Explain the social, economic, and political changes that contributed to the rise of Florence.
3 What was the Renaissance? means rebirth of intellectual learning. era in which artists, architects, philosophers, political thinkers, scientists, and even theologians believed in reviving the classical ideas of ancient Greece and Rome It was a rebirth of culture, thought and civilization and more emphasis on worth and potential of the individual. Among all city states, none rose to more prominence that Florence, Italy Florence became the cultural center of Italy and the Italian Renaissance.
4 The Rise of Florence (Italy) Several factors combined to spur the growth of towns in Northern Italy. The Crusades created a demand for foreign goods Growth of the Mongol Empire fostered long-distance trade due to the Mongols creating safe passages for merchants to Asia Outbreak of plague drove up wages & created a demand for labor Florence was an independent city-state with a republican form of government. controlled by wealthy merchants and artisans making it an ideal place to do business Guilds regulated trade and manufacturing to ensure economic benefit and limited risk for members
5 The Rise of Florence (Italy) Political independence fostered continued growth resulting in Florence becoming a major financial center Development of the financial institutions of Florence was orchestrated by the Medici family who established a bank in Florence The Medici bank made major advances in financial services including checking accounts and lending.
6 The Rise of Florence (Italy) The Medici wealthiest of all was Cosimo de Medici used his wealth and control of the banking industry to take control of the government Cosimo de Medici maintained the appearance of a republic but ruled Florence as a dictator. Under Medici leadership, Florence continued to thrive as a center of commerce. The vast wealth held by the residents of Florence funded major cultural developments in art and architecture.
7 The rise of Florence The merchant class became involved in Florence s politics The Medici Family, powerful merchants and bankers, came to power in the early 1400s The family supported the arts and the ideas of the Renaissance Florence was a center of trade with stable leadership under the Medici family
8 The Rise of Florence The Medici had the greatest impact on Renaissance culture biggest accomplishments of the Medici were in the sponsorship of Renaissance art and architecture. responsible for the majority of Florentine art during their reign financial support was significant during this period, artists generally only made their works when they received commissions in advance
9 The Rise of Florence (Italy) became one of the leading cities in Europe from the 1400s to the 1800s due to its economic growth and political stability. Florence was a center of Mediterranean trade, and until 1737, under the political domination of the Medici family. Florence was the capital of the Kingdom of Italy from
10 The Rise of Florence (Italy) Was a wealthy center of major trade center during the Middle Ages and Crusades vast amount of trading, gave rise to a powerful merchant class believed in individualism and growth in the arts, politics Florence gained economic control of the banks throughout Europe by establishing banks all over Europe and developing a uniform currency
11 Economic changes Due to the Crusades, overseas trade had led to a growth of large city-states in northern Italy. Bubonic plague hit these towns in the 1300 s. Survivors of the plague demanded higher wages. This allowed them to pursue interest like the arts.
12 Social changes A wealthy merchant class developed in these city-states. They began to dominate politics. Successful merchants believed that they deserved power because of individual merit. This brought about a belief in individual achievement.
13 Niccolo Machiavelli was commissioned by the Medici ruling family to write a history of Florence. wrote of the need for strong political leadership in The Prince, which helped create support in Florence for his Medici patrons. Wrote The Prince in It examines how a ruler can gain power and keep it in spite of his enemies. advised that political leaders should lie and trick their followers if it is for the good of the country
14 Is it better to be loved or feared? The answer is to be both loved and feared. But, it is much safer to be feared than loved, if one is wanting. -Machiavelli
15 Niccolo Machiavelli Said that most people are selfish, fickle, and corrupt. He was not concerned with what was morally right, but what was politically effective. Rulers sometimes have to be harsh in order to serve the people His name has become synonymous with the use of cunning and deceitful tactics in politics
16 A prince must be strong as a lion, and shrewd as a fox. -Machiavelli
17 Niccolo Machiavelli Absolute power is the surest and most effective way to rule
18 SSWH 9 B Identify artistic and scientific achievements of the Renaissance.
19 Start of the Renaissance During the Medieval period: During the Renaissance period: sculpture and painting were Wealthy patrons in Italy willing considered the work of to pay for high quality works tradesman inspired a new approach to the work was commissioned by arts. the church and was limited to Artist found inspiration in the the depiction of scenes from Greek and Roman use of the bible realism techniques used were approached the visual arts as rudimentary leading to the an intellectual pursuit production of painting and led to major advances in sculptures that were fairly techniques like the use of simple perspective and shading. relied heavily on symbolism to convey their meaning
20 Renaissance Art St. Peter s Basilica
21 Renaissance Art Renaissance artist used light, shadow, and perspective to carefully recreate the human form.
22 The Renaissance Man The Renaissance Man was a term used to describe those who were well rounded and masters in the arts, music, literature, dance, and fighting Interested in a revival of learning
23 Leonardo da Vinci Da Vinci is a classic example of a Renaissance Man He was a famous painter, scientist, and inventor One of his most famous paintings was the Mona Lisa He drew up plans for ideas such as a helicopter, tank, and a calculator
24 The Last Supper by da Vinci
25 Leonardo His notebooks contain 3500 pages of writings and drawings. He wrote in these notebooks backwards. He planned scholarly works and engineering feats.
26 Leonardo discovery of basic principles of flight resulting in sketches of parachutes and gliders
27 Leonardo s human body
28 Michelangelo Another Renaissance Man, Michelangelo is known for his skills as a sculptor and painter His works include his religious sculpture of the Pieta Depicted grandeur, grace, order and harmony Michelangelo s Pieta
29 Michelangelo Excelled as a painter, sculptor, architect, and poet. Most famous for the way he portrayed the human body. His most famous works include the Sistine Chapel and the Statute of David.
30 Michaelangelo St. Peter s Basilica Michelangelo's most famous architecture Most famous Catholic Church
31 Statue of David
32 Sistine Chapel
33 One half of the Sistine Chapel's ceiling painted by Michelangelo in 1508 with a close-up
34 Artistic Achievement Highly realistic paintings like da Vinci s Mona Lisa and Raphael s School of Athens conveyed human emotion, movement, and space in a way that had never been done before. In sculpture, Michelangelo s David depicted muscle tone, bone structure and emotion in marble.
35 Intellectual Achievement Literature also took a turn to the realistic. Authors like Boccaccio, Petrarch, and Shakespeare wrote stories steeped in human emotion. Authors began to move away from the tradition of writing in Latin and instead chose the much more accessible vernacular of their homes. This period also saw advances in other intellectual pursuits. In the eleventh century, Greek manuscripts were reintroduced to Europe. Much of this work had been lost in Europe after the fall of Rome but it was preserved and built upon in the Arab world. When this work was reintroduced to Europe and translated into Latin it inspired European intellectuals to pursue studies in mathematics, medicine, geography and science. A renewed interest in scientific inquiry led to the growth of colleges in the 1200s and the development of modern
36 SSWH 9 C Explain the main characteristics of humanism.
37 Humanism Humanism was a movement that focused on human potential and achievements based ancient Greek values Humanists were inspired by the renewed interest in Greek and Roman culture
38 Humanism Humanist believed: That people could enjoy the finer things in life without offending God That the focus should be on people and their achievements (art and literature) Music, art, literature and grammar should be available to all
39 Humanism An intellectual movement that focused on human potential and achievements. Influenced artists and architects to carry on classical traditions. Popularized the study of history, literature, and philosophy. Would lead to the Age of Enlightenment Humanists were often at odds with the church because many humanists ideas conflicted with the church ideas.
40 Petrarch Father of Humanism Developed the sonnet or lyrical poem. Was the first to use the phrase Dark Ages to to describe the lack of culture found during the Middle Ages.
41 Petrarch Argued that God gave human beings talents and they should use them to the fullest, whether it be religious or secular. First to portray women as human beings and not just spiritual symbols
42 Dante Wrote in the vernacular, his native language, instead of Latin. Most famous work is the Divine Comedy. It describes a journey through hell, purgatory, and paradise. In Italy, he is known as the Supreme Poet.
43 Dante Wrote The Divine Comedy about his trip from Hell to Purgatory to Paradise The story was written in Italian, a new language for the time period
44 Erasmus Erasmus was a Christian Humanist who believed that people should study the Bible as a way of improving (reforming) society Reform by preaching peace, reason, tolerance, and love Helped promote the education of women Christian Humanist were critical of the Church for failing to convince people to live a Christian life
45 Erasmus- Christian humanist Wrote In Praise of Folly in It pokes fun at greedy merchants, heartsick lovers, quarrelsome scholars, and pompous priests. He believed in a Christianity of the heart, not of ceremonies or rules. Believed that all people should study the Bible Importance of a personal relationship with God
46 SSWH 9 D Explain the importance of Gutenberg and the invention of the printing press.
47 Johannes Gutenberg Developed the printing press in Used moveable type Made it possible to produce books quickly and cheaply. First full-sized book printed with moveable type was the Gutenberg Bible.
48 The Printing Press Enabled a printer to produce hundreds of copies of a single work. Books became cheap enough that many people could afford them. First books were religious, but soon other topics, like travel and medicine, were incorporated.
49 Gutenberg Press Prior to the press, items were hand written, often by monks allowed for a quick, easy method of printing the written word MOST affected the spread of ideas during the Renaissance and the Reformation. allowed Luther s 95 Theses to quickly reach the masses in several countries
50 Changes in society information became more readily available Information was printed in the vernacular (native language) of the people Increased desire for learning Saw a rise in literacy rates in Europe Published accounts of discoveries, maps, and charts led to new discoveries. Published legal proceedings made laws more clear to common people. Scientists and theologians could more easily spread knowledge and ideas
51 SSWH 9 E Analyze the impact of the Protestant Reformation, include: the ideas of Martin Luther and John Calvin.
52 Martin Luther (Germany) People can win salvation only by faith in God s forgiveness. All Church teachings should be based on the Bible. Pope and church are false authorities. All people with faith are equal. do not need a priest to interpret the Bible.
53 Martin Luther (German Monk) Luther started the Reformation when he posted his 95 Theses on the door of a Church main argument with the Church was the practice of selling indulgences, or the ability to pay a priest to forgive sins
54 Martin Luther Luther vs. the Catholic Church: Luther The Catholic Church Only God could grant salvation Faith and good works were (entrance into heaven) needed for salvation All people with faith were equal, Priests help interpret Bible did not need priests All church teachings should be Teachings are based on the based on the Bible Bible, the Pope, and Church traditions Luther s ideas eventually took hold, forming a separate Christian religion called the Lutherans
55 The 95 Theses Wrote opposing the sale of indulgences, or pardons for sins. major cause of the Protestant Reformation) On October 31, 1517 he posted theses statements on the church door at Wittenberg and invited scholars to a debate. This began the Reformation.
56 John Calvin (Switzerland) Wrote that men and women are sinful by nature. Believed in Predestination Humans can t earn salvation could not change their fate through faith, prayer, or good deeds God chooses a few people to be saved Calvinism spread from Switzerland to France and Scotland
57 Calvinism Everyone attends religion class No one allowed to wear bright clothing or play card games Authorities would imprison, excommunicate, or banish those who broke rules Anyone preaching different doctrine to be burned at the stake
58 Protestant Reformation (1500s) many began to question the authority of the Catholic Church and many of it s practices The Renaissance and the rise of powerful rulers gave rise to the Protestant Reformation which aimed to reform the Catholic Church The Reformation led to the founding of Christian Churches that did not accept the pope s authority Founding of Lutheran churches
59 Impact of the Reformation Protestant churches flourished New denominations developed Catholic Church became more united as a result of Council of Trent reforms More emphasis on education to promote beliefs (parish school and universities)
60 Impact of the Reformation Individual monarchs and states gained power in modern nation-states Laid the groundwork for the Enlightenment Led to a series of religious wars Reforms of the Catholic Church Power of the Catholic Church was weakened
61 SSWH 9 F Describe the English Reformation, include: the role of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I.
62 English Reformation The series of events in 16th century England by which the Church of England first broke away from the authority of the Pope and the Roman Catholic Church. The English Reformation began with Henry VIII's desire for an annulment and was more of a political than a theological dispute
63 English Reformation King Henry VIII wanted to divorce his wife because she could not bare him a son to become his heir Pope Clement VII refused his divorce or to annul his marriage Henry fearing that a war would ensue unless he had a clear heir to take over, broke from the Catholic Church and became the head of the Church of England (Protestant)
64 The English Reformation England s ties with the Catholic Church were broken for personal and political reasons rather than religious ones. This involved the king, Henry VIII, wanting to divorce his wife. Henry VIII wanted England to be a Protestant nation for personal reasons
65 The Act of Supremacy Called on English subjects to take an oath recognizing the King s divorce from Catherine as legal and accepting Henry, not the Pope, as official head of England s church.
66 Wives of Henry VIII Catherine of Aragon (Mother to Mary I)Banished Anne Boleyn(Mother to Elizabeth I)Executed Jane Seymour- Died in childbirth- Edward VI (died age 15) Anne of ClevesDivorced Katherine HowardImprisoned Katherine Parr- Died in Childbirth
68 The In-Between King Henry VIII dies. His son by his third marriage takes over but dies very shortly after. Mary I takes over. Mary I has always been a devout Catholic. Mary I returns the official religion back to Catholic. Protestants are persecuted and burned at the stake. Bloody Mary Civil Wars are breaking out Mary I passes away. Elizabeth I takes the throne.
69 Elizabeth I Elizabeth, Henry s daughter, took over England after her half sister Mary I died In 1559, Elizabeth again established the Church of England, making it the only legal Church in England Elizabeth made the new Church moderate to appeal to both Catholics and Protestants Wanted England to be a Protestant nation in order to bring back peace
70 Elizabeth I Priests were allowed to marry Sermons delivered in English, not Latin. Services kept some Catholic traditions Despite all efforts at peace it didn t last. New group rises: PURITANS they felt that the Church of England was too worldly and too much like the Catholic Church
71 SSWH 9 G Describe the Counter Reformation at the Council of Trent and the role of the Jesuits.
72 The Catholic Reformation A movement within the Catholic Church to reform itself Leaders of this movement included Ignatius of Loyola, Popes Paul III and Paul IV Loyola started the Jesuit order while the Popes led the Council of Trent To combat the growing Protestant movement the Council of Trent formed
73 Council of Trent ( )
74 Council of Trent ( ) Pope Paul III called a council of Church leaders in Trent, Italy to clearly state Catholic beliefs The Council strengthened the Papacy and redefined church doctrine addressed the issues raised by Protestant reformers by encouraging new religious orders, such as the Jesuits, to set good examples.
75 Council of Trent ( ) The Council Stated: the Church s interpretation of the Bible was final Christians needed faith and good works for salvation Bible and Church traditions were authorities for guiding Christian life Indulgences were valid expressions of faith However, the false selling of indulgences was banned
76 Summary In an effort to increase Church power, they created: The Inquisition The Jesuits the Council of Trent The Catholic church discouraged new ideas by forbidding certain books and starting the Inquisition
77 The Jesuits (The Society of Jesus) Focused on three activities Founded schools throughout Europe Converted non-christians to Catholicism using missionaries Stop the spread of Protestantism Missionaries most accepted in China
78 The Jesuits (The Society of Jesus) Jesuits took vows of poverty and chastity & dedicated themselves to living as Jesus had lived practiced the spiritual beliefs necessary to reform the Church and restore the piety of the clergy
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