• Martin Luther, Eisenach
    Martin Luther, Eisenach ©Lutherstadt Wittenberg Marketing GmbH
  • St. Elisabeth of Thuringia, Eisenach
    St. Elisabeth of Thuringia, Eisenach ©Elisabethpfad e.V., Hainau
  • Hildegard of Bingen
    Hildegard of Bingen ©Benediktinerabtei St. Hildegard
  • St. Boniface, Fulda
    St. Boniface, Fulda ©Tourismus und Kongressmanagement Fulda
  • Pope Benedict, Marktl
    Pope Benedict, Marktl ©Stadt Altötting
  • Sebastian Kneipp, Bad Wörishofen
    Sebastian Kneipp, Bad Wörishofen ©Foto Grebmer


いずれの時代も、その名が数世紀も残るような、有名な人物を輩出しました。 その中には支配者だけでなく、行いによって傑出する存在となった、教会関係者や修道士、尼僧、殉教者たちもいました。
Martin Luther, Eisenach
Martin Luther – the great church reformer

Martin Luther (born in Eisleben, 1483-1546) made history as the spiritual father of the Protestant Reformation of the medieval church by nailing his 95 theses to the door of Wittenberg Castle in 1517. He is also remembered for translating the New Testament at Wartburg Castle in Eisenach . The Protestant church still celebrates Reformation Day on 31 October, the day on which Luther's theses were published. more »

Sebastian Kneipp, Bad Wörishofen
Sebastian Kneipp: priest, naturopath and father of Kneipp medicine

Sebastian Kneipp (1821-1897) was a Bavarian priest, hydrotherapist and the father of Kneipp medicine who gave his name to the famous Kneipp hydrotherapy treatment. He was appointed a papal chamberlain by Pope Leo XIII in late 1893. While there are many Kneipp hydrotherapy resorts, he is particularly closely associated with Bad Wörishofen where, although a priest not a doctor, he began practising his holistic healing methods in 1855.

Pope Benedict, Marktl
Pope Benedict XVI – head of the Roman Catholic Church and the Vatican

In 2005 Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, member of the Roman Curia and former Archbishop of Munich, entered the papal conclave in Rome as favourite to succeed Pope John Paul II and left it as Pope. On 24 April he received the pallium and the Ring of the Fisherman to symbolise his entry into the service of St. Peter. The Benedict Trail , almost 250km long, starts and finishes in Altötting and links the places where Pope Benedict spent his youth.

Hildegard of Bingen
Hildegard of Bingen – a saint of many talents

The well-known Benedictine nun Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179), who was one of the most popular women of the German Middle Ages, remains very much a widely regarded saint today. She was a visionary, mystic, doctor, scientist, artist, politician, composer, theologian and abbey superior. Her faith and lifestyle have made her a guide for many people.

St. Boniface, Fulda
St. Boniface, apostle of the Germans and one of the most important missionaries and church reformers in the Frankish Empire

Boniface (born 672/73 in Wessex, died 5 June 754 in Dokkum) was a Benedictine monk and missionary archbishop, one of the 'Ice Saints' and regarded as one of the pioneers of western Christianity. He was likened to the apostles even during his lifetime. His iconographic attributes include the oak and axe, missal and sword. He is buried in Fulda Cathedral, where his tomb has attracted crowds of pilgrims since the 8th century.

St. Elisabeth of Thuringia, Eisenach
Elisabeth of Thuringia – the patron saint of charity and the rose miracle

Elisabeth (1207-1231), daughter of the King of Hungary, is considered the epitome of charitable work and celebrated as a patron saint throughout the world. She was canonised in 1235 by Pope Gregory IX and has become one of the leading women in European church history. Her name and work have close links with Wartburg Castle in Eisenach and St. Elisabeth's Church in Marburg, where the three Elisabeth Paths meet.


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