Protestantism

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  • Reform and Conflict: From the Medieval World to the Wars of Religion, AD 1350-1648 v. 4 (Monarch History of the Church)

    Reform and Conflict: From the Medieval World to the Wars of Religion, AD 1350-1648 v. 4 (Monarch History of the Church)

    Karton Kapak
    This volume covers a period of major change that had a lasting impact on art, science, economics, political thought, and education. Rudolph W. Heinze examines the various positions taken by medieval church reformers, explores the efforts of the leading reformer Martin Luther, and emphasises how the reformations brought moral and doctrinal changes to Christianity, permanently altering the religious landscape, then and now.
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  • Charles Wesley: A Biography

    Charles Wesley: A Biography

    Karton Kapak
    The first major biography of Charles Wesley for over a century and a half. Here at last is his true contribution uncovered. This is not only the history of one man but of a movement, rich in characters, whose personal links with the man made for friendship account for some of the major developments of eighteenth-century Christian history and beyond.
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  • Precisianist Strain (Published for the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, Williamsburg, Virginia)

    Precisianist Strain (Published for the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, Williamsburg, Virginia)

    Sert Kapak
    In an examination of transatlantic Puritanism from 1570 to 1638, Theodore Dwight Bozeman analyzes the quest for purity through sanctification. The word "Puritan," he says, accurately depicts a major and often obsessive trait of the English late Reformation: a hunger for discipline. The Precisianist Strain clarifies what Puritanism in its disciplinary mode meant for an early modern society struggling with problems of change, order, and identity. Focusing on ascetic teachings and rites, which in their severity fostered the "precisianist strain" prevalent in Puritan thought and devotional practice, Bozeman traces the reactions of believers put under ever more meticulous demands. Sectarian theologies of ease and consolation soon formed in reaction to those demands, Bozeman argues, eventually giving rise to a "first wave" of antinomian revolt, including the American conflicts of 1636-1638. Antinomianism, based on the premise of salvation without strictness and duty, was not so much a radicalization of Puritan content as a backlash against the whole project of disciplinary religion. Its reconceptualization of self and responsibility would affect Anglo-American theology for decades to come.
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