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“To resurrect the collapsed religion”: Dantiscus as a Key to Catholic Reform in Central Europe

“To resurrect the collapsed religion”: Dantiscus as a Key to Catholic Reform in Central Europe “To resurrect the collapsed religion”: Dantiscus as a Key to Catholic Reform in Central Europe By Bryan D. Kozik While professional historians and popular audiences alike commemorated the 500th anniversary of Martin Luther’s public break with Rome, in the past decade, an international cadre of scholars have undertaken a long-overdue reexamination of the Reformations across a broad and more easterly central Europe. This pivotal reexamination has proposed to consider equally the experiences of Germanic, Slavic, Magyar, and Baltic peoples, and its clarion call sounded in 2015 with Howard Louthan and Graeme Murdock’s A Com- panion to the Reformation in Central Europe. The Companion’s essays collec- tively highlight the richness of available source material and the great need for more transnational investigation of religious reform throughout this wide and diverse region. Sixteenth-century Poland-Lithuania has attracted some of the most productive and compelling recent scholarship. Much fertile ground re- mains, however, not merely for exploring the dynamics of religious reform in 1. Howard Louthan and Graeme Murdock, ed. ACompanion to the Reformation in Cen- tral Europe (Leiden: Brill,2015). 2. Peter J. Klassen, Mennonites in Early Modern Poland& Prussia (Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2009); Agnieszka Madej-Anderson, “Lutherans in Cracow–Con- testing http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte - Archive for Reformation History de Gruyter

“To resurrect the collapsed religion”: Dantiscus as a Key to Catholic Reform in Central Europe

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Publisher
de Gruyter
Copyright
© 2021 by Gütersloher Verlagshaus
eISSN
2198-0489
DOI
10.14315/arg-2021-1120107
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

“To resurrect the collapsed religion”: Dantiscus as a Key to Catholic Reform in Central Europe By Bryan D. Kozik While professional historians and popular audiences alike commemorated the 500th anniversary of Martin Luther’s public break with Rome, in the past decade, an international cadre of scholars have undertaken a long-overdue reexamination of the Reformations across a broad and more easterly central Europe. This pivotal reexamination has proposed to consider equally the experiences of Germanic, Slavic, Magyar, and Baltic peoples, and its clarion call sounded in 2015 with Howard Louthan and Graeme Murdock’s A Com- panion to the Reformation in Central Europe. The Companion’s essays collec- tively highlight the richness of available source material and the great need for more transnational investigation of religious reform throughout this wide and diverse region. Sixteenth-century Poland-Lithuania has attracted some of the most productive and compelling recent scholarship. Much fertile ground re- mains, however, not merely for exploring the dynamics of religious reform in 1. Howard Louthan and Graeme Murdock, ed. ACompanion to the Reformation in Cen- tral Europe (Leiden: Brill,2015). 2. Peter J. Klassen, Mennonites in Early Modern Poland& Prussia (Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2009); Agnieszka Madej-Anderson, “Lutherans in Cracow–Con- testing

Journal

Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte - Archive for Reformation Historyde Gruyter

Published: Oct 1, 2021

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