Luther House, Wittenberg The Luther House (German: Lutherhalle or Lutherhaus) in Wittenberg, Germany, is the most important and interesting Reformation museum in Germany. It is located in the Augustinian monastery where Luther lived, first as a monk and later as owner with his family. In addition to the well-preserved rooms that were used by Luther, the museum contains an unsurpassed collection of Reformation manuscripts and artifacts.   Castle Church, Wittenberg Wittenberg's All Saints' Church, more commonly known as the Schlosskirche (Castle Church), is where Luther famously nailed his 95 Theses in 1517. The church contains the tombs of Luther, Melanchthon and Frederick the Wise.    Hope Lutheran Church        St. Anne's Church, Augsburg In 1518 that Martin Luther stayed here with the Carmelite friars when he was in town to meet the papal legate, Cardinal Cajetan, who demanded that Luther submit to the pope. St. Anne's Church converted to Lutheranism in 1545.   Neo-Gothic Memorial Church in Speyer Noble representatives of the princes who were supporters of Luther met at the Diet of Speyer and protested against the ban on Luther's teachings. This protest lead to the division of the Christian faith into Catholic and Protestant.   Luther Lands & the Reformation Experience first-hand the birth of the Reformation. Trace the path of the Great Reformer in Eisleben, where Luther was born and where he died … Erfurt, where he entered the monastery … Castle Church in Wittenberg … Wartburg Castle, where he translated the New Testament … and Augsburg, where Melanchthon presented the “Augsburg Confession.” Nawas also features a Reformation tour including important Calvin and Knox sites in Zurich and Geneva.   The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod LCMS Christian Cyclopedia Lutheran History-Today in History Lutheran Heritage Center and Museum Saxon Lutheran Memorial  This site was established as a museum in 1961 when it was purchased by Concordia Historical Institute of St. Louis, MO.  It started with 11 acres which included the original  home and farmstead of Wilhelm & Christian Bergt.  They were brothers who came over  with the 1839 immigration from Niederfrohna of Saxony Germany. The Museum in Altenburg, Missouri interprets the 1838-39 Lutheran immigration from Germany to Perry County, MO, including the history of the seven original colonies that were established here. Concordia Seminary, St. Louis Concordia University Wind Symphony Concordia Historical Institute   In 1839 A.D. 700 devout Lutheran pioneers came from Saxon Germany to found these settlements in Missouri : Frohna, Altenburg, Wittenberg, Dresden, Seelitz, Johannesburg, and Paitzdorf (Uniontown).   The Saxons came to America for the purpose of freeing themselves from the Saxon State Church in Germany. They came across the ocean on five chartered ships; one of which was lost at sea; and some Lutherans stayed in St. Louis and formed a parish there. The rest went into Perry County and bought 4,475 acres of land for $9,234. This is where the Missouri Synod was founded.  Lutheran Historical Sites