- the followers of John WYCLIFFE who were forerunners of the REFORMATION in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries.
Concise dictionary of Religion. 2012.
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Lollards — • The name given to the followers of John Wyclif, an heretical body numerous in England in the latter part of the fourteenth and the first half of the fifteenth century Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Lollards Lollards … Catholic encyclopedia
LOLLARDS — Provenant du moyen allemand lollaert (de lullen , marmotter, chantonner à voix basse), l’appellation de lollards fut d’abord donnée à certains groupes d’Europe continentale suspects de cacher des croyances hérétiques sous un souci d’intensifier… … Encyclopédie Universelle
Lollards — Les Lollards sont les membres ou sympathisants d un mouvement de contestation religieuse et sociale apparu en Angleterre au XIVe siècle. « De quel droit ceux qui s appellent seigneurs, dominent ils sur nous ? À quel titre ont ils… … Wikipédia en Français
Lollards — The Lollards were members of a controversial English reform movement that began in the 14th century. The word Lollard was a derogatory term, perhaps from the Dutch word lollaert meaning “mumbler.” They were also sometimes referred to as… … Encyclopedia of medieval literature
Lollards — Followers of John Wycliffe in late medieval England. The pejorative name (from Middle Dutch lollaert, mumbler ) had been applied earlier to European groups suspected of heresy. The first Lollard group centred on some of Wycliffe s colleagues at… … Universalium
Lollards — Followers of the 14th century English theologian and heretic John Wyclif. After Wyclif s death in 1384, the English ecclesiastical courts forced most of his university followers to recant their heretical doctrines, and during the reign of… … Historical Dictionary of Renaissance
LOLLARDS — originally a religious community established at Antwerp in 1300, devoted to the care of the sick and burial of the dead, and as persecuted by the Church, regarded as heretics. Their name became a synonym for heretic, and was hence applied to… … The Nuttall Encyclopaedia
Lollards — followers of John Wycliffe; they believed that the Bible was the sole authority in religion and that every man had the right to read and interpret it for himself … Medieval glossary
Lollards — Лолларды … Вестминстерский словарь теологических терминов
Lollards' Tower — At either corner of the west end of St. Paul s were two Towers of stone, made for Bell Towers, one towards the south called the Lowlardes Tower and hath been used as the Bishoppes prison (S. 372) … Dictionary of London