Search Results

Jason Goroncy

brief reflections on what I judge to be live challenges for those Christian communities committed to a refusal to withdraw from sharing and creating common life with others, and for whom the various reformations of the sixteenth century remain critical for the formation of their identities. One

Peter De Mey

on the matter, I will discuss a number of recent documents by ecumenical bodies and contributions by individual theologians – all written on the occasion of the 2017 commemoration of the 500 th anniversary of the symbolic start of the Reformation – that, explicitly or implicitly, comment on aspects

Series:

Edited by Dean Phillip Bell and Stephen G. Burnett

This book represents a multi-disciplinary approach to the problem of the Jews and the German Reformation. The contributions come from both senior and emerging scholars, from North America, Israel, and Europe, to ensure a breadth in perspective. The essays in this volume are arranged under four broad headings: 1. The Road to the Reformation (late medieval theology and the humanists and the Jews), 2. The Reformers and the Jews (essays on Luther, Melanchthon, Bucer, Zwingli, Calvin, Osiander, the Catholic Reformers, and the Radical Reformers), 3. Representations of Jews and Judaism (the portrayal of Judaism as a religion, images of the Jews in the visual arts, and in sixteenth-century German literature), and 4. Jewish Responses to the Reformation.

Contributors include: Dean Phillip Bell, Jay Berkovitz, Robert Bireley, Stephen G. Burnett, Elisheva Carlebach, Achim Detmers, Yaacov Deutsch, Maria Diemling, Michael Driedger, R. Gerald Hobbs, Joy Kammerling, Thomas Kaufmann, Hans-Martin Kirn, Christopher Ocker, Erika Rummel, Petra Schöner, Timothy J. Wengert, and Edith Wenzel.

Joseph Lortz

The Reformation was a many-sided event, not merely a religious one. Martin Luther, the homo religiosus, was undoubtedly at the centre, but many non- theological factors (Humanism, politics, economics) contributed largely to its origin, form and extent. It was part of the shift in European thought

De theologie van Angelus Merula, met name onderzocht op invloeden vanuit de reformatie

Die Theologie des Angelus Merkula, vor allem untersucht hinsichtlich ihrer Beeinflussung von der Reformation her (mit einer Zusammenfassung in deutscher Sprache)

Jan Weernekers

Series:

Jennifer Helm


In Poetry and Censorship Jennifer Helm offers insight into motives and strategies of Counter-Reformation censorship of poetry in Italy. Materials of Roman censorial authorities reveal why the control of poetry and of its reception was crucial to Counter-Reformation cultural politics.
Censorship of poetry should enable the church to influence human inner life that ---from thought and belief to fantasy and feeling--- was evolving considerably at that time. The control of poetic genres and modes of writing played an important part here. Yet, to what extent censorship could affect poetic creation emerges from a manuscript of the Venetian poet Domenico Venier. The materials suggest the impact of Counter-Reformation censorship on poetry began earlier and was more extensive than has yet been propagated.

Lucas G. Freire

*The author would like to thank two anonymous reviewers and the participants of the 2nd Kuyper Seminar at the vu University for their comments and criticisms on a much longer draft of this article (Freire 2014 ). 1 Introduction Reformational philosophy is a comprehensive systematization of

Lambert Zuidervaart

1 Introduction From its beginnings in the work of Herman Dooyeweerd and Dirk Vollenhoven, reformational philosophy has taken issue with the mainstreams of Western philosophy and has proposed comprehensive alternatives. A distinctive feature to these alternatives has been to ground both

Jonathan Chaplin

1 Introduction This essay presents a brief overview of selected insights deriving from reformational social and political philosophy, especially that of Herman Dooyeweerd, relevant to the study of international relations. 1 By “reformational”, I mean “working out of the school of Christian (or

Coming of Age in the Reformation

Martin Luther’s Theology of Children and Adolescence

Joel Mayward

historical era or context may be a “youth” in another culture, perhaps even an “adult.” As a relevant example, one scholar has argued that the Reformation is a “youth-driven phenomenon,” given the ages of the Wittenberg University scholars. 2 Moller considers the Reformation one of the outstanding youth