Hamilton, Patrick

Hamilton, Patrick,

1504?–1528, Scottish Protestant martyr. While at St. Andrews, he was suspected of Lutheran sympathies. He fled (1527) to Germany, where, during his short stay, he met LutherLuther, Martin,
1483–1546, German leader of the Protestant Reformation, b. Eisleben, Saxony, of a family of small, but free, landholders. Early Life and Spiritual Crisis

Luther was educated at the cathedral school at Eisenach and at the Univ.
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 and MelanchthonMelanchthon, Philip
, 1497–1560, German scholar and humanist. He was second only to Martin Luther as a figure in the Lutheran Reformation. His original name was Schwarzerd [Ger.,=black earth; "melanchthon" is the Greek rendering of "black earth"].
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. In Germany he wrote Loci communes, known as Patrick's Places, embodying the doctrines of the Reformation. When Hamilton returned in 1527 to Scotland, he was charged with heresy, sentenced by Archbishop Beaton, and burned at the stake in 1528.

Bibliography

See biographies by P. Lorimer (in Precursors of John Knox, 1857), T. P. Johnston (1882), and A. Cameron (1929).

References in periodicals archive ?
Middle row, from left to right: Eddie Welch, Joe Hamilton, Patrick Clocherty, Norman Monaghan, Tommy McGurry, Eugene Kennedy, unknown.
Cramer has gone back to the original sources to find what Founding Fathers like Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, Patrick Henry, George Mason and Tom Paine actually said and wrote about the right to keep and bear arms.
Abigail Adams, Samuel Adams, Alexander Hamilton, Patrick Henry, and Thomas Paine are the best known.
Major names added to the collection during the 1990s and early 2000s included Gillian Ayers, Bridget Riley, John Walker, Patrick Heron, Richard Hamilton, Patrick Caulfield, Howard Hodgkin and R B Kitaj.
As director of diversity and multinational people strategies at Booz Allen Hamilton, Patrick McLaurin has witnessed a pendulum swing since he started consulting.
As audio producer, Rudnicki has received 6 Audie Awards and several GRAMMY nominations, culminating in the 1999 GRAMMY for Best Spoken Word Album for Children, "The Children's Shakespeare," featuring performances by Jim Belushi, Robert Davi, Linda Hamilton, Patrick Macnee, Bill Pullman and other celebrities.
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