Atlas of the European Reformations
Featuring more than sixty brand new maps, graphics and timelines, the Atlas of the European Reformations is an essential companion to any study of the Reformation era. The concise, helpful text written by acknowledged authorities, guides the experience and helps readers to interpret the visuals. Consciously written for students of all levels, this volume is perfect for individual or course-based study.
- Paperback | 176 pages
- 190 x 240 x 15mm | 525g
- 23 Oct 2015
- Lion Hudson Plc
- Lion Books
- Oxford, United Kingdom
About Tim Dowley
Dr Tim Dowley is a historian and a prolific author and editor of Bible resources for adults and children. He has also written popular biographies of J.S. Bach and Robert Schumann. He lives with his wife and three children in Dulwich, south London.
"An invaluable resource for students of the Reformation era." -- Alister E. McGrath, University of Oxford "The beautifully produced maps of this atlas - along with informative time lines, well-chosen illustrations, and clear, accessible prose - make this book an excellent contribution to 500th anniversary commemorations of the Reformation. All who are concerned about the fate of Christianity today will benefit from this illuminating window into the crises, the renewal, and the worldwide effects of the Reformation era." -- Mark A. Noll, University of Notre Dame "Not only the `when' but also the `where' of past events brings our history into meaningful focus. This volume provides a running overview of the cauldrons of our heritage in the years leading to the Reformation, the sixteenth century itself, and elements of its impact on the seventeenth century, alongside clearly detailed maps. These maps make concrete the spaces in which the epoch-making unfolding of the Reformation took place. Scholars and beginners alike will gain a clearer understanding by placing the places of the Reformation into their geographical and chronological frameworks. A valuable tool for teaching and learning, formal and informal." -- Robert Kolb, Emeritus, Concordia Seminary, Saint Louis