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Christopher Carlile

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Christopher Carlile (or Carlisle) (ca. 1530-1588) was an Anglican clergyman.[1]

Born around 1530,[citation needed] he studied at Clare College University of Cambridge, MA 1541, elected proctor 1548, BD 1552, then fellow of Clare College and DD.[2] By 1563 he was at Monk's Horton, Kent, 1571 rectory of Hackney, which was vacant by his death 2 August 1588.[3] Carlisle studied under Immanuel Tremellius and was an "excellent Hebrew scholar".[4][5] In the year of his graduation, 1552, probably as many emboldened by the tolerant climate under the young Edward VI's regent John Dudley, 1st Earl of Warwick, Carlile held a debate with Sir John Cheke in which Carlisle denied the Christ's descent into hell. Carlile's denial of the descent into Hell had been anticipated by William Tyndale, and within his own lifetime was shared by Wouter Deelen (Gualterus Delenus) pastor of the Dutch church at Austin Friars, and another Hebrew scholar. Since Wouter Deelen had been first Hebrew professor at Amsterdam, and Tremellius was, at the time of the debate, professor of Hebrew at Cambridge, it is probable that both men were among Carlile's audience on the occasion. Tremellius and Deelen both left England when the young Edward VI died, aged 15, the next summer. They may have taken notes of the debate with them and published them in some form, or at least evidently some form of transcript of the debate must have found its way to Europe since ten years later Carlile found himself the joint target of a refutation by former Oxford scholar Richard Smyth (Regius Professor) (Louvain 1562), in a second section of a tract where Carlile had the honour of sharing the title with non-other than Jean Calvin.[6]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/1
    2 654
  • Szelíd szálakon (On Gentle Threads) 2007



  • 1552–1562 (some earlier version of the 1582 discourse is assumed)
  • 1572 Discourse proving that Peter was never at Rome.
  • 1582 Discourse on two divine positions - Concerning the immediate going to heaven of souls of the faithful fathers before Christ and concerning his descent into hell[7]
  • 1573 manuscript translation of the Psalms from Hebrew into English (MS Ff 5.6).
  • Letter to Sebastian Castellio
  • Various Latin verses prefixed to various publications of other writers.[4]


  1. ^ Christopher Carlile: Oxford Biography Index Number 101004682
  2. ^ "Carlile, Christopher (CRLL538C)". A Cambridge Alumni Database. University of Cambridge.
  3. ^ Mr. Thomas Wright and the Rev. H. Longueville Jones, Memorials of Cambridge revised ed. 1860
  4. ^ a b Charles Henry Cooper, Thompson Cooper, George John Gray Athenae Cantabrigienses: 1586-1609 p35
  5. ^ Carlile was "a noted Hebraist" per Kenneth Austin From Judaism to Calvinism: the life and writings of Immanuel Tremellius p68
  6. ^ Refutatio luculenta crasse et exitiosae haeresis Johannis Calvini et Christo. Carlili. Angli, qua astruunt Christum non-descendine ad inferos alios, quam ad infernum infimum 1562
  7. ^ A discourse, concerning two diuine positions. The first [ef]fectually concluding, that the soules of the faithfull fathers, deceased before Christ, went immediately to heauen. The second sufficientlye setting foorth vnto vs Christians, what we are to conceiue, touching the descension of our Sauiour Christ into hell: publiquely disputed at a commencement in Cambridge, anno Domini 1552. Purposely written at the first by way of a confutation, against a booke of Richard Smith of Oxford, D. of Diuinity, entitled a Refutation, imprinted 1562, & published against Iohn Caluin, & C. Carlile: the title wherof appeareth in ye 17. page. And now first published by the said Christopher Carlile, 1582
This page was last edited on 5 June 2020, at 14:47
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