A florentine who lived in the1300s, was an early Renaissance humanist, poet, and scholar.
Artist who had an endless curiosity that fed a genius for invention.
Artist who had many talents- he was a sculptor, engineer, painter, architect, and poet
Was widely admired both for his artistic talent and “his sweet and gracious nature”
Describes the manner, skills, learning, and virtues that a member of the court should have
Wrote a guide for rulers on how to gain and maintain power.
An intellectual movement at the heart of the Renaissance that focused on education and the classics.
Study of subjects such as grammar, rhetoric, poetry, and history, that were taught in Ancient Greece and Rome
A city in the Tuscany region of northern Italy that was the center of the Italian Renaissance
A person who provides financial support for the arts
Artistic technique used to give paintings and drawings a three-dimensional effect
A region that was an important industrial and financial center of Northern Europe during the Middle Ages and Renaissance
Art form in which an artist etches a design on a metal plate with acid and then uses the plate to make multiple prints
Everyday language of ordinary people
Idealistic or visionary, usually used to describe a perfect society
Printed the first complete edition of the Christian Bible using a printing press with movable type
One of the first northern artists to be profoundly affected by Renaissance, Italy.
One of the most important scholars of the age.
Pressed for social reform, and Erasmus’s friend
The towering figure of Renaissance literature, was the English poet and playwrighter.
In the Roman Catholic Church, pardon for sins committed during a person’s lifetime
A city in northern Germany, where Luther drew up,his 95 theses
Assembly or legislature
Calvinist belief that God long ago determined who would gain salvation
Swiss city-state which became a Calvinist theocracy in the 1500s; today a major city in Switzerland
Government run by religious leaders
The man triggered the revolt was a German monk and professor of theology
The new holy Roman empires summoned Luther to the diet at the city of Worms
The other reformer
A subgroup of a major religious group
Recognize a person as a saint
An agreement in which each side makes concessions; an acceptable middle group
Council of Trent
A group of Catholic leaders that met between 1545 and 1563 to respond to Protestant challenges and direct the future of the Catholic Church
Separate section of a city where members of a minority group are forced to live
Stood firmly against the Protestant revolt
Henry and Catherine of Argon’s only surviving child
Henry appointed him archbishop of the new church
Ann Boleyn and Henry’s daughter
Ignatius of Loyola
A spanish knight raised in the crusading tradition
Teresa of Avila
Symbolized this renewal
Based on the belief that the sun is the center of the universe
Careful, set-by-step process used to confirm findings and to prove or disprove a hypothesis
An unproved theory accepted for the purposes of explaining certain facts or to provide a basis for further investigation
Force that pulls objects in Earth’s sphere to the center of Earth
A branch of mathematics in which calculations are made using special symbolic notions; developed by Isaac Newton
Polish scholar in 1543 who published “On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres.”
Late 1500s, Danish astronomer, who,provide evidence that supported Copernicus’s theory
Brache’s assistant, a German astronomer and mathematician, he used Brahe’s data to calculate the orbits of the planets revolving around the sun
Assembled an astronomical telescope
English mathematician and physicist, considered the greatest single influence on theoretical physics until Einstein