2 edition of Sixteenth-century Germany found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||DD86 S78|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 197 p. :|
|Number of Pages||197|
The Gerald Strauss Book Prize is named in honor of Gerald Strauss, the influential scholar of the German Reformation and long-time Distinguished Professor of History at Indiana University. Author of eight books, including such well-known titles as Nuremberg in the Sixteenth Century (), Luther’s House of Learning (), and Law. 16th century recipes still tasty today September 2, On May 1, , armed peasants forced 50 nuns, including Katerina Lemmel, to leave their German monastery, Maria Mai, and walk 10 miles to exile in a town named Oettingen. Similar Items. Jews, Judaism, and the Reformation in sixteenth-century Germany Published: () ; Christen und Juden im Reformationszeitalter: [Internationales wissenschaftliches Kolloquium das im Herbst in Mainz durchgeführt wurde] Published: () Jews and Muslims in seventeenth-century discourse: from religious enemies to allies and friends by: Waite, Gary K. Published Cited by: 6. The reformation of private confession was part of a much larger reformation of the power of the keys that had profound implications for the use of religious authority in sixteenth-century Germany. As the first full-length study of the role of Lutheran private confession in the German Reformation, this book is a welcome contribution to early.
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Erik Midelfort, in his book A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany, makes a valiant effort to write such a history. He delves into the complexities of "madness" without a simple guiding methodological tool such as "modern sociological theory" or "modern psychological theory" (12).Cited by: A scant fifty years after Johann Gutenberg, bankrolled by his father-in-law, had opened his print shop in Mainz (in the s), two hundred presses were in operation across Europe, sixty of them in Germany alone.
Sixteenth-century Germany book the late fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries, these various forces had created a bourgeoisie more knowledgeable about and Cited by: Anthonius Margaritha on the “Whole Jewish Faith:” A Sixteenth-Century Convert from Judaism and his Depiction of the Jewish Religion, Maria Diemling Von der Juden Ceremonien: Representations of Jews in Sixteenth-Century Germany, Yaacov Deutsch Visual Representations of Jews and Judaism in Sixteenth-Century Germany, Petra Schöner Sixteenth-century Germany was also Sixteenth-century Germany book age of folly, with fools filling a major role in German art Sixteenth-century Germany book literature and present at every prince and princeling s court.
The author analyzes what Renaissance Germans meant by folly and examines the lives and social Sixteenth-century Germany book of several court fools.
H. Erik Midelfort, A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany. Stanford: Stanford University Press, xvi + 22 pls. + pp. $ ISBN: Comparisons between Martin Luther and Sixteenth-century Germany book are rare in any context, let alone on the subject of madness.
Sixteenth-century Germany book Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Sixteenth-century Germany book (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
The German Renaissance, part of the Northern Renaissance, was a cultural and artistic movement that spread among German thinkers in the 15th and 16th centuries, which originated with the Italian Renaissance in Italy. This was a result of German artists who had traveled to Italy to learn more and Sixteenth-century Germany book inspired by the Renaissance movement.
Many areas of the arts and sciences were influenced. This book compares the thought of Martin Luther and the medical-religious reformer Paracelsus, who both believed that madness was a basic category of human experience.
For them and others, the sixteenth century was an age of increasing demonic presence; the demon-possessed seemed to be Sixteenth-century Germany book.
Sixteenth-century Germany was also an age. book 7 - the diet of worms. january to may. book 8 - the swiss. Sixteenth-century Germany book - book 9 - first reforms.
and book 10 - agitation, reverses, and progress. book 11 - divisions. switzerland - germany. book 12 - the french. book the protest and the conference. book 14 - the augsburg. "The Communal Reformation" presents a new argument about the origins of the Protestant Reformation and their relationship to the social and political experience, institutions, and goals of the common people, both Sixteenth-century Germany book and peasants, in Central Europe.
It reveals the common quest of ordinary people in the towns and on the land for religious reform through communal action. Erik Midelfort's study of madness in sixteenth-century Germany is an outstanding contribution to the medical, social and cultural history of the insane.
Its impressively researched discussions of madness, melancholy, demonic possession, witchcraft, folly and the asylum give a more convincing and reliable picture of these subjects than we have. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Strauss, Gerald, Sixteenth-century Germany.
Madison, Sixteenth-century Germany book of Wisconsin Press, (OCoLC) Start your review of The Sixteenth-century Germany book in the Cities: The Appeal of Protestantism to Sixteenth-Century Germany and Switzerland Write a review Alexandra rated it it was ok/5.
Reformation and resurgence, England in the sixteenth century (History series;1) by G. O WOODWARD and a great selection of related books, art and. Imbued with character and independence, strength and articulateness, humor and conviction, abundant biblical knowledge and intense compassion, Katharina Schütz Zell (–) was an outspoken religious reformer in sixteenth-century Germany who campaigned for the right of clergy to marry and the responsibility of lay people—women as well as men—to proclaim the Gospel/5.
The reformation of private confession was part of a much larger reformation of the power of the keys that had profound implications for the use of religious authority in sixteenth-century Germany. As the first full-length study of the role of Lutheran private confession in the German Reformation, this book is a welcome contribution to early Pages: The first was The History of the Reformation in the Sixteenth Century, a five volume set containing twenty books and covering every country in Europe and every major figure of that time.
Book 11 looks at the different divisions in Switzerland and Germany. Book 12 reviews the Reformation in France. Volume 4: Book 13 looks at the great Brand: Delmarva Publications, Inc. A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany.
By H.C. Erik Midelfort (Stanford: Stanford University Press, xvi plus pp. This is an immensely learned and rich work by a leading historian of early-modern Germany. 'The book presents the familiar and much-studied topic of the Reformation in sixteenth-century Germany in a new way, by interweaving Jews into the narratives of the various 'Reformations'.
It will be a standard work for anyone engaged in these fields for many decades to come."Format: Paperback. Alison Rowlands; Book Review: A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany, German History, Vol Issue 2, 1 AprilPages –, r: Alison Rowlands. In addition to his early work on witchcraft, Midelfort is best known for "Mad Princes of Renaissance Germany" and A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany.
Both studies on madness were awarded the Roland Bainton Prize for the best book of the year in History and Theology by the Sixteenth Century Society and for: German Reformation and the history of.
History of the Great Reformation of the Sixteenth Century in Germany, Switzerland, Etc, ISBNISBNLike New Used, Free shipping in the US Seller Rating: % positive. The book Church Mother: The Writings of a Protestant Reformer in Sixteenth-Century Germany, Katharina Schutz Zell is published by University of Chicago Press.
The Chicago Distribution Center will reopen for order fulfillment on April All Chicago e-books are. After his book on Mad Princes of Renaissance Germany (Charlottesville, Virginia, University Press of Virginia, ), Midelfort has now presented us with a second, much more encompassing book on madness in sixteenth-century Germany.
In fact, this book covers a long sixteenth century, from towhere Germany functions as shorthand for Author: Marijke Gijswijt-Hofstra. The Reformation of the Keys: Confession, Conscience, and Authority in Sixteenth-century Germany eBook: RITTGERS, Ronald K.: : Kindle Store5/5(1). TheLetters of Obscure Menprovided a first conduit for the idea that the Reuchlin affair had been an overture to the Reformation the s, several of the humanists active on Reuchlin′s behalf had become associated with Luther.
Erasmus, Pirckheimer, Buschius, and Hutten had been mentioned repeatedly in after their publication, ′Erasmus laid the egg, and Luther. Book Summary: The title of this book is A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany and it was written by H. Midelfort, H. Erik particular edition is in a Paperback format.
This books publish date is and it has a suggested retail price of $Book Edition: 1st. A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany. By H. Erik Midelfort (Stanford, Stanford University Press, ) pp.
$ This book explores how early modern Germans understood and experienced mental illness and disease. Midelfort has set a difficult task for himself.
Erik Midelfort, in his book A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany, makes a valiant effort to write such a history. He delves into the complexities of "madness" without a simple guiding methodological tool such as "modern sociological theory" or "modern psychological theory" (12).Reviews: 1.
In his book on madness in sixteenth-century Germany, Erik Midelfort relates the story of Conrad Herman, a master dyer from the town of Laufen on the River : Erik Midelfort. The Reformation Of The Keys: Confession, Conscience, and Authority in Sixteenth Century Germany by Ronald K.
Rittgers Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA. pages. Hardcover. $ US. ISBN # By Wayne A. Holst Why would anyone want to invest time and energy in a book on private confession Continue reading "The Reformation Of The Keys: Confession, Conscience.
CHAPTER 1. ERIK MIDELFORT. Social History and Biblical Exegesis: Community, Family, and Witchcraft in Sixteenth-Century Germany.
It is not often that social historians are given a formal reason to reflect on the biblical exegesis of the age that they : David C. Steinmetz. Start studying A.P. Modern Euro Chapter 13 Launchpad Book Review. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. The Preservation of Jewish Religious Books in Sixteenth-Century Germany: Johannes Reuchlin's Augenspiegel Series: Studies in Medieval and Reformation Traditions, Volume: /2; Texts and Sources, Volume: /2Author: Daniel O’Callaghan.
This early sixteenth-century book of hours was made for the Aussem family in Cologne, Germany, a provenance proclaimed through family heraldry within the manuscript, as well as the arms of Cologne stamped on its original leather binding. Lavishly illuminated throughout with full-page miniatures and historiated initials, the manuscript is just.
As one would expect of any book that was among the first productions of a press in a remote region, the Tercero cathecismo is a rare book. Searches of NUC Pre, WorldCat, COPAC, CCPBE, and KVK locate only eight U.S., four European, and two South American libraries reporting ownership.
However, we know of one other U.S. and one other. Ida Altman is a professor emerita of history at the University of Florida. She is the author, coauthor, or editor of several books, including Emigrants and Society: Extremadura and Spanish America in the Sixteenth Century and The War for Mexico’s West: Spaniards and Indians in New Galicia, –David Wheat is an associate professor of history at Michigan State University.
Monstrous Births and Visual Culture in Sixteenth-Century Germany - by Jennifer Spinks Please note, due to essential maintenance online transactions will not be possible between and BST, on Tuesday 17th September ( EDT, 17 Sep, ).Author: Jennifer Spinks.
The Spread of Anti-Judaism in Sixteenth Century Germany and Italy as a Result of Intolerance of Deviance Abstract This paper explores why anti-Judaism became more prevalent in sixteenth century Germany and Italy than it had been in prior centuries.
Each chapter discusses a specific event or person of the ’s and explains why. Church Mother: The Writings of a Protestant Reformer in Sixteenth-Century Germany. Edited and translated by Elsie McKee. (The Other Voice in Early Modern Europe.) University of Chicago Press, Pp.
xxix + Elsie McKee, professor of Reformation Studies and the History of Worship. This book represents a multi-disciplinary approach to pdf 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 essays in this volume are arranged under four broad headings: 1.H. C. Erik Midelfort.
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TY - BOOK TI - A History of Madness in Sixteenth-Century Germany AU - Midelfort, H. C. Erik SP - CY - Stanford PB - Stanford University Press PY.ebook Rediscovered a few years ago, an illustrated manuscript from s Augsburg, Germany, shows awe-inspiring tales of the Old Testament, the Book of Revelation and contemporary events.