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With this newly revised and updated edition of this essential primary source, editor Hans Hillerbrand has included texts written by women as well as entries dealing with popular religion. Modern viewpoints are cogently addressed; while the scholarly integrity that has made this book a revered classic has been scrupulously maintained. Throughout, Hans J. Hillerbrand's basic assumption remains consistent: religion-no matter how dependent on societal forces-must be seen as the pivotal element in the story of the sixteenth century.
Number of Pages: 400
Publication Date: 2007
|Dimensions: 8.00 X 5.30 (inches)|
Getting the Reformation Wrong: Correcting Some MisunderstandingsJames R. Payton Jr.IVP Academic / 2010 / Trade Paperback$15.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
$23.00Save 30% ($7.01)
Originally published more than forty years ago, this important collection brings together the works and writings of the revolutionary minds behind the Protestant Reformation—and it remains a major resource for teachers, students, and history buffs alike. Over the decades, however, modern scholarship has shed new light on this tumultuous period, raising probing questions and providing new connections that have radically changed our understanding and outlook.
With this newly revised and updated edition of this essential work—now including texts written by women as well as entries dealing with popular religion—modern viewpoints are cogently addressed, while the scholarly integrity that has made this book a revered classic has been scrupulously maintained. Throughout, Hans J. Hillerbrand's basic assumption remains consistent: religion—no matter how dependent on societal forces—must be seen as the pivotal element in the story of the sixteenth century.
Hans J. Hillerbrand is the former chair of the department of religion at Duke University. A recognized expert on the Reformation and the history of modern Christianity, he has published many articles and books on the period and was the editor in chief of The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Reformation. He is the former president of both the American Academy of Religion and the American Society of Church History, and he lives in Durham, North Carolina.