- Mar·tin [mahr-tn; German mahr-teen] /ˈmɑr tn; German ˈmɑr tin/, 1483–1546, German theologian and author: leader, in Germany, of the Protestant Reformation.
- a male given name: from Germanic words meaning “famous” and “army.”
Examples from the Web for luther
Contemporary Examples of luther
Ruben Studdard I thought was fantastic, the best crossover singer since Luther Vandross for me.Nigel Lythgoe on How to Save Reality TV, ‘On the Town,’ and ‘Brokeback Ballroom’
October 22, 2014
Persecuted opens with Luther saying that “every generation” has to fight for their religious freedom “even with blood.”‘Persecuted’ Is the Christian Right’s Paranoid Wet Dream
July 22, 2014
And the one person I miss singing background for the most is Luther Vandross.‘20 Feet From Stardom’: Judith Hill, Darlene Love, and Lisa Fischer Star in the Oscar-Shortlisted Documentary
January 10, 2014
Grant thought the humming was simply designed to help Luther get the right feel on the song.Excerpts From a New Johnny Cash Biography Capture His Iconoclastic Genius
October 26, 2013
Producers often tend to equate harder-hitting crime stories with a city setting – from Cracker and Prime Suspect to Luther.British Crime Dramas Explore the Dark Side of Small Town Life
September 13, 2013
Historical Examples of luther
What is Luther's Small Catechism, and what should it become for us?
But she accepted it, because she believes the doctrines which Luther taught.
What three things does Luther's explanation of this article tell us?
It is easy to let either Luther or Machiavelli steal away our entire sympathy.
This clearness and order of arrangement was, he observed, the glory of Luther's writings.
- Martin. 1483–1546, German leader of the Protestant Reformation. As professor of biblical theology at Wittenberg University from 1511, he began preaching the crucial doctrine of justification by faith rather than by works, and in 1517 he nailed 95 theses to the church door at Wittenberg, attacking Tetzel's sale of indulgences. He was excommunicated and outlawed by the Diet of Worms (1521) as a result of his refusal to recant, but he was protected in Wartburg Castle by Frederick III of Saxony (1521–22). He translated the Bible into German (1521–34) and approved Melanchthon's Augsburg Confession (1530), defining the basic tenets of Lutheranism