Enduring Erasmus

Reception and Emotion in Christian Humanism

in Church History and Religious Culture
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This paper considers the future of Erasmus studies and scholarship on Christian humanism. It argues that two approaches will be especially useful going forward: reception history (of Erasmus’s works in particular) and the history of emotions. Both will aid in answering enduring questions about the relationship between the Renaissance and Reformation and the nature of Christian humanism, as well as opening up new avenues of inquiry in an area of study especially conducive to interdisciplinary research.

Church History and Religious Culture

Formerly: Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis

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References

18

On Vives, see Lorenzo Casini, “Emotions in Renaissance Humanism,” in Emotions and Choice from Boethius to Descartes, ed. Henrik Lagerlund and Mikko Yrjönsuuri (Dordrecht, 2002).

20

Brian Cummings, “Encyclopaedic Erasmus,” in Renaissance Studies 28:2 (2014), 183–204.

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