This allowed freedom of worship to Protestant German Princes.
The Turkish invasion forces Charles V to agree to the peace of
Nuremberg with the German Protestants; the Edict of Augsburg is
revoked and no one is to be molested for his religion until a
general council should meet. The peace is to be kept secret from
the Catholic powers.
Please log in
to consult the article in its entirety. If you are a member (student of staff) of a subscribing institution (see List
), you should be able to access the LE on campus directly (without the need to log in), and off-campus either via the institutional log in we offer, or via your institution's remote access facilities, or by creating a personal user account
with your institutional email address. If you are not a member of a subscribing institution, you will need to purchase a personal subscription. For more information on how to subscribe as an individual user, please see under Individual Subcriptions
We have have no profile for this entry. If you are a qualified scholar and you wish to write for The Literary Encyclopedia, please click here to contact us.
Editors. "Peace of Nuremberg". The Literary Encyclopedia. First published 01 March 2010
[http://www.litencyc.com/php/stopics.php?rec=true&UID=9996, accessed 18 August 2017.]
- European Dynastic and Religious Wars 16th-17th Centuries: Germany and Central Europe