Europe After Wyclif by J. Patrick Hornbeck, IIEurope After Wyclif by J. Patrick Hornbeck, II

Europe After Wyclif

EditorJ. Patrick Hornbeck, II, Michael Van Dussen

Hardcover | November 1, 2016

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This volume brings together scholarship that discusses late-medieval religious controversy on a pan-European scale, with particular attention to developments in England, Bohemia, and at the general councils of the fifteenth century. Controversies such as those that developed in England andBohemia have received ample attention for decades, and recent scholarship has introduced valuable perspectives and findings to our knowledge of these aspects of European religion, literature, history, and thought.Yet until recently, scholars working on these controversies have tended to work in regional isolation, a practice that has given rise to the impression that the controversies were more or less insular, their significance measured in terms of their local or regional influence. Europe After Wyclif wasdesigned specifically to encourage analysis of cultural cross-currents - the ways in which regional controversies, while still products of their own environments and of local significance, were inseparable from cultural developments that were experienced internationally.
J. Patrick Hornbeck II is Chair and Associate Professor of Theology at Fordham University. He is author of What Is a Lollard? and A Companion to Lollardy. Michael Van Dussen is Associate Professor of English at McGill University. He is author of From England to Bohemia: Heresy and Communication in the Later Middle Ages.
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Title:Europe After WyclifFormat:HardcoverDimensions:328 pages, 9 × 6 × 0 inPublished:November 1, 2016Publisher:Fordham University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:082327442X

ISBN - 13:9780823274420

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Editorial Reviews

"Europe After Wyclif represents an essential contribution to the ongoing work on relationships between heresy and mainstream religious thinking, as well as on the relationships between England and the continent." --Trinity College