Socinianism And Arminianism: Antitrinitarians, Calvinists, And Cultural Exchange in Seventeenth-century Europe

Framsida
Martin Mulsow, Jan Rohls
BRILL, 2005 - 306 sidor
Socinianism has often been studied in national contexts and apart from other currents like Arminianism. This volume is especially interested in the "in-betweens": the relationship of Anti-trinitarianism to "liberal" currents in reformed Protestantism, namely Dutch Remonstrants, English Latitudinarians and some French Huguenots. This in-between also has a local aspect: the volume studies the transformations that Anti-trinitarianism experienced in the complicated transition from its origins in Italy and its refuge in Poland, Moravia and Transsylvania to Prussia, to the Netherlands and later to England. What effects did this transfer have on the dynamics of pluralization in the progressive Netherlands? How did the Socinians overcome social adaptation from a group of exiles to a diffuse movement of modernization? How did they manage to connect within the new milieu of Arminians, Cartesians, Spinozists and Lockeans? Contributors include: Hans W. Blom, Roberto Bordoli, Douglas Hedley, Sarah Hutton, Didier Kahn, Dietrich Klein, Florian Muhlegger, Martin Mulsow, Jan Rohls, Luisa Simonutti, and Stephen David Snobelen.

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Innehåll

Jan Rohls Calvinism Arminianism and Socinianism in
3
Intertextuality
49
Nicolas
81
Florian Mühlegger Pluralization and Authority in Grotius
99
Hans W Blom Grotius and Socinianism
121
Dietrich Klein Hugo Grotius Position on Islam as Described
149
Hans Ludwig
177
Anne Conway Henry
209
Douglas Hedley Persons of Substance and the Cambridge
225
Stephen David Snobelen Isaac Newton Socinianism and the
241
IndexofNames
299
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Sida 290 - The Scripture account of the attributes and worship of God, and of the character and offices of Jesus Christ, by a candid Enquirer after Truth.

Om författaren (2005)

Martin Mulsow, Ph.D. (1991) in Philosophy, Universität München, is Professor of History at Rutgers University, New Jersey. He has published extensively on intellectual history from Renaissance to Enlightenment including Moderne aus dem Untergrund (2002) and Secret Conversions to Judaism in Early Modern Europe (ed. with Richard Popkin, Brill, 2004).

Jan Rohls, Ph.D. (1978) in Theology, Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München, is Professor of Systematic Theology at the University of Munich. He has published standard works on the history of Reformed and modern Protestant theology, the history of ethics and philosophy. His latest publication is Philosophie und Theologie in Geschichte und Gegenwart (Siebeck Mohr, 2003).

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