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Wim Janse

Albert Hardenberg als Theologe deals with the significant role of the Dutch reformer Albert Hardenberg (ca. 1510-1574) in the process of reformed confessionalization in northern Germany, particularly in Bremen. Drawing upon a great many new sources, including more that 50 of Hardenberg's treatises and 340 letters, this volume presents both his biography and his theological position. Close scrutiny of his doctrinal relations with the Modern Devotion, Renaissance humanism and the Lutheran, Zwinglian and Reformed reformations throws a startling new light upon this scholar, long stereotyped as Crypto-Zwinglian, as well as upon Bucer, Melanchthon, Brenz, à Lasco, Bullinger, Erasmus and Calvin. This book provides new insight into the spread of reformed ideas to Cologne, Lower Saxony and East-Friesland.
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Wim Janse

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Wim Janse

Abstract

Church History and Religious Culture (formerly Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis. Since 1829) is the oldest scholarly journal in the Netherlands that still appears to this day. A reflection of the discipline of academic historiography, the journal is a historical source in itself. This essay focuses on the 1,162 articles that appeared in the Archief between 1900 and 2000, in an attempt to discern in this mirror some developments, changes, and tendencies in twentieth-century Dutch church historiography. The following topics are discussed: 2. the contextuality of church historiography; 1. the effect of the church historian's personality on church historiography; 3. the geographical and chronological range of the Archief; and 4. the Archief and general historiography. The conclusions are that until the 1960s Dutch church historiography, as far as reflected in the Archief, shared the general pillarization of the Dutch establishment. The personal orientations of especially the editors were decisive; the journal's focus was on national Dutch church history; the main object of attention was the late Middle Ages and the early modern period, most of all the sixteenth-century Protestant Reformation. The twentieth-century church historiography in the Archief was a modest reflection of the developments within general historiography; it recognized the importance of interdisciplinarity, but should be characterized as a strong classical discipline based on the study and interpretation of primary sources.

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Brill’s Series in Church History

(Formerly Kerkhistorische Bijdragen)

Series:

Edited by Wim Janse

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Brill's Series in Church History

(Formerly Kerkhistorische Bijdragen)

Series:

Edited by Wim Janse

No Access

Edited by Wim Janse

The Dutch Review of Church History is a long-established periodical, primarily devoted to the history of Christianity. It contains articles in this field as well as in other specialised related areas.
For many years the Dutch Review of Church History has established itself as an unrivalled resource for the subject both in the major research libraries of the world and in the private collections of professors and scholars. Now published as an annual the Dutch Review of Church History offers you an easy way to stay on top of your discipline.
With an international circulation, the Dutch Review of Church History provides its readers with articles in English, French and German. Frequent theme issues allow deeper, cutting-edge discussion of selected topics. An extensive book review section is included in every issue keeping you up to date with all the latest information in the field of Church history.

Contributors to vol. 84 include: Brenda Bolton, E.P. Bos, Amy Nelson Burnett, Riemer A. Faber, Wim François, Sarah Hamilton, R. Ward Holder, J. Andreas Löwe, Herbert Migsch, Arie L. Molendijk, Jaap van Moolenbroek, Andrew Pettegree, M.B. Pranger, Arnold Provoost, Peter Raedts, Frans Pieter van Stam, Mirjam G.K. van Veen, J. Vree, and Anton G. Weiler.