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By David K Bernard

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Extra info for A History of Christian Doctrine: Volume 2, The Reformation to the Holiness Movement A. D. 1500-1900

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Regarding the Lord’s Supper, or Eucharist, Zwingli taught that it is a time of thanksgiving and rejoicing. Christ is not bodily present in the bread and the wine, but He is spiritually present in the ceremony. By faith Christ meets invisibly with His people. In opposition to Luther, Zwingli said Christ’s physical body is not ubiquitous: it cannot be in many different places at the same time. His glorified body is in heaven and remains in one physical location as all physical bodies must. Therefore, it cannot also be in the bread and the wine; the presence of Christ in the Eucharist cannot be physical but is purely spiritual.

1 Early leaders were Conrad Grebel (c. 1498-1526), Felix Manz (d. 1527), George Blaurock, Ludwig Hätzer (1500-29), and Balthasar Hubmaier (d. 1528), the movement’s earliest theologian. After a public debate with Zwingli in early 1525, the first rebaptism took place on January 21 when Grebel baptized Blaurock. The movement spread rapidly in Switzerland, Germany, and Austria, in some cases arising spontaneously. Soon Anabaptists were also in Belgium, Holland, England, and Eastern Europe. Among the Czechs, some of the Hussites became Anabaptists.

6 The Augsburg Confession (1530), an early statement of orthodox Lutheranism, says that original sin brings “eternal death now also upon all that are not born again by baptism and the Holy Spirit. . ”7 How did Luther reconcile the necessity of water baptism with justification by faith? While many Protestant teachers today denounce the belief that baptism is necessary to salvation on the ground that it contradicts justification by faith, Luther did not see a contradiction between these two doctrines.

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