The Medieval Christian History

1493 Words6 Pages
The medieval Christian history has gone through various reforms to construct the most effective idea of religious concepts. Reforms were the most effective way to alter the ways of religious teachings or to manufacture a new type of teaching altogether. The two main types of reforms are: grassroots reform and centralized reform. Grassroots reforms are changes in monastic life and founding of new religious orders. On the other hand, centralized reforms are the idea of papacy redefined its relationship to the secular realm. These reforms were either successful or complete failures, due to the changes of the era and mindset of the people. Many people were opposed the idea of change because they feared the loss of culture and traditions. However, many were in favor because they wanted to restore or establish a stronger, significant meaning of the Christian history. Despite the both being contrasting types of process, the goal for both was to: better the history of Christianity. However, due to the overwhelming response of opposing views our modern era contains, the most effective type of reform to carry out would be: centralized. Many people would be against of the idea of accepting altered rules that already exist, however, many people would be more comfortable with the idea of accepting a new idea.
The history of Christianity was composed of opposing views and many were ready to break out of the norms and build a stronger definition of Christianity. The significance of
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