The Works of John Wycliffe (12 vols.)•
John Wycliffe was an English scholar, theologian, philosopher, preacher, and Bible translator. An early dissident of the Roman Catholic Church, Wycliffe’s works argued for the Scriptures as the sole authority for doctrine and ecclesial polity. The Works of John Wycliffe (12 vols.) contains Wycliffe’s most important works translated into English, historical works that place his life in context during crucial events of the 14th century, and biographies of the man known as “The Morning Star of the Reformation.” These works include Wycliffe’s writings on the doctrine of transubstantiation, the doctrine of dominion, the priesthood, faith and charity, and more.
This collection connects the doctrines found in Wycliffe’s work with the Reformation of the 16th century. With the Logos edition of the Works of John Wycliffe (12 vols.), you can instantly access important information about dozens of prominent individuals and historical Christian events that have influenced—and continue to influence—the church. The advanced search tools in Logos Bible Software give you instant access to the subjects, topics, and individuals you’re looking for. All Scripture references are also linked directly to the Bibles in your library, making God’s Word instantly accessible.
- Contains Wycliffe's most important works
- Historical works covering the Lollardy movement
- Includes several important biographies of Wycliffe
- Title: The Works of John Wycliffe
- Volumes: 12
- Pages: 4,900
About John Wycliffe
John Wycliffe (c. 1328–1384) was an English scholar, theologian, philosopher, preacher, and Bible translator. An early dissident of the Roman Catholic Church, Wycliffe's works on reforming the Church spawned a movement known as Lollardy, which is considered the precursor to the Protestant Reformation. Wycliffe was also an early advocate for translating the Bible into the common language, for ". . . it helpeth Christian men to study the Gospel in that tongue in which they know best Christ’s sentence." Wycliffe's tracts and treatises argued for the Scriptures as the sole authority for doctrine and ecclesial polity, and his sharp attacks on the Church caused his works to be banned. Years after his death, he was declared a heretic at the Council of Constance and his body was exhumed and his remains burned.