The Holy Household: Women and Morals in Reformation Augsburg by Lyndal RoperThe Holy Household: Women and Morals in Reformation Augsburg by Lyndal Roper

The Holy Household: Women and Morals in Reformation Augsburg

byLyndal Roper

Paperback | September 1, 1992

Pricing and Purchase Info

$78.95 online 
$91.50 list price save 13%
Earn 395 plum® points

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

This is a fascinating study of the impact of the Reformation idea of `civic righteousness' on the position of women in Augsburg. Lyndal Roper argues that its development, both as a religious credo and as a social movement, must be understood in terms of gender. Until now the effects of theReformation on women have been regarded as largely beneficial: this book argues that such a view of the Reformation's legacy is a profound misreading, and that the status of women was, in fact, worsened. The Holy Household is the first scholarly account of how the Reformation affected half of society. It greatly advances our understanding of the Reformation, of feminist history, and of the place of women in European society.
Lyndal Roper is at University of London.
Martin Luther: Renegade And Prophet
Martin Luther: Renegade And Prophet

by Lyndal Roper

$23.83$31.99

In stock online

Available in stores

Witch Craze: Terror and Fantasy in Baroque Germany
Witch Craze: Terror and Fantasy in Baroque Germany

by Lyndal Roper

$39.55

In stock online

Not available in stores

Luther: een biografie
Luther: een biografie

by Lyndal Roper

$14.24

Available for download

Not available in stores

Shop this author
Title:The Holy Household: Women and Morals in Reformation AugsburgFormat:PaperbackDimensions:306 pages, 8.5 × 5.43 × 0.79 inPublished:September 1, 1992Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198202806

ISBN - 13:9780198202806

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of The Holy Household: Women and Morals in Reformation Augsburg

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

`Roper still provides abundant evidence that the Protestant model for women was more restrictive than the earlier Catholic one. In this well-written, revisionist, and thoroughly scholarly work she has successfully established that the reformed model for womanhood was as subservient wifehood."Retha M. Warnicke, Arizona State University, German Studies Review, October 1991