King, Martin Luther, Jr. (1929-1968) – American civil rights leader, organized the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, received Noble Peace Prize in 1964, and even though an ordained Baptist pastor, denied or rejected every major tenet of historic, Biblical Christianity.
Knox, John (1514-1572) – Scottish Reformer and founder of what would become the Presbyterian church; a disciple of both Luther and Calvin, his theology was much more Calvinistic. He supported open rebellion against heretical rulers by commoners and opposed female sovereigns, writing “The First Trumpet against the Monstrous Regiment of Women” aimed at Mary Tudor, Mary Stuart, and Elizabeth I.
Livingstone, Dr. Sir David (1813-1873) – Scottish missionary and explorer, writer, geographer, poet, linguist, scientist, and doctor, explored much of central Africa, instrumental in bringing Christianity there.
Liturgy – From the Greek word meaning “to perform a public duty.” It has come to mean a set, prescribed form of public worship. Catholic, Lutheran, and Anglican churches are referred to as “liturgical.”
Loyola, Saint (1491-1556) – Spanish reformer and mystic, founder and first general of the Society of Jesus, known as the Jesuits.