From Zwingli to Amyrault

Exploring the Growth of European Reformed Traditions

Reddit icon
e-mail icon
Twitter icon
Facebook icon
Google icon
LinkedIn icon
Jon Balserak, Jim West
Reformed Historical Theology
  • Bristol, CT: 
    Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht
    , September
     2017.
     200 pages.
     $105.00.
     Hardcover.
    ISBN
    9783525552797.
     For other formats: Link to Publisher's Website.
Review coming soon!

Review by Donald McKim forthcoming.

Description

Historians and scholars of the Reformation's earliest century are invited to expand their understanding of that critical era by an examination of aspects of Reform which are lesser known than Luther and his activities. This volume widens and deepens and broadens our perceptions of 'the Reformation' and reminds us that in fact what we have in the 16th and early 17th century are 'Reformations.' On the occasion of the 500th anniversary of the German monk and reformer Martin Luther posting his theses (October 31, 1517), the contributors of this volume invite us to expand our understanding of "the Reformation" by an examination of aspects of Reform which are lesser known than Luther to probe some less-explored corners of the Reformation. To be sure, Martin Luther himself receives attention in this volume. But the aim of this book is really to take the occasion provided by the increased attention paid to the Reformation during the year 2017 to explore other theologians, movements, and ideas. The expanding of the scholarly mind and opening up of new vistas often overshadowed by larger figures, like Luther, can only be good for the study of the Reformation and Early Modern era. This volume is intended for students of early modern Church history with a particular focus on the non-Lutheran aspects of that history.

About the Author(s)/Editor(s)/Translator(s): 

Jon Balserak is senior lecturer in early modern religion at the University of Bristol, United Kingdom.

Jim West is lecturer in biblical studies and church history at the Ming Hua Theological College, Hong Kong, China.

Keywords: 

Add New Comment

Reading Religion welcomes comments from AAR members, and you may leave a comment below by logging in with your AAR Member ID and password. Please read our policy on commenting.

Log in to post comments