1:58 – Luther’s original goals for the 95 Theses.
4:10 – Today, the 95 Theses look a lot like the sixteenth-century version of a listicle. Was this a common form for presenting theological arguments in those days?
7:07 – A reading of thesis #32.
9:16 – At what point did Luther realize just how revolutionary the 95 Theses were?
11:37 – Print spreads Luther’s ideas much farther than he ever imagined possible.
13:38 – Rome’s response to the 95 Theses.
15:37 – Luther harnesses the power of print to win public opinion and make theological debates accessible to a larger audience.
19:12 – The synergy between the medium (print) and the message (direct access to the Bible).
23:18 – Luther’s regrets after empowering people to read the Bible and giving them a model for sharing their ideas with the world.
My favorite thing was the book covers of his books and pamphlets. One had the Pope blowing a trumpet with his flatulence with his bare butt cheeks.
Well this has been somewhat a move of ignorance. Somehow in America Conservative Thought has over taken traditional Christian moderate thought. I am still amazed at the 180 degree turn that has happened the last 50 years.
Lutheranism isn't a sola scriptura faith. While Luther did often argue against Rome on biblical grounds, Lutheranism has always accepted a vague concept of "tradition" alongside Scripture just like Anglicanism or Orthodoxy.
This is in contrast to Roman Catholicism which affirms tradition as of higher authority.