Recent research on the ‘Global Reformation’ has opened important new paths in the knowledge of this well-researched subject: however, in some cases, current scholarship on the Reformation is still struggling to become transnational (Benedict, 2018). Indeed, crossing the borders of disciplines is no easier than crossing linguistic or national borders in Reformation studies: nevertheless, a broader view on the historical watershed that the early Reformation represented is key to a deeper and better understanding of its meaning and implications for the past, the present, and the future.
Chair: Herman Selderhuis (Theological University of Apeldoorn / RefoRC)
Time: 10:15-12:30 h
Suk Yu Chan (University of St Andrews), The Doctrine of providentia Dei in Zwingli’s Sermonis de providentia Dei and Calvin’s Sermons sur le livre de Job
Karin Kallas-Põder (University of Helsinki), On and Over the Margins of Acceptable: Revisiting Martin Luther’s Predestinarian Theology Miglė Miliūnaitė (Lithuanian Academy of Music and Theatre), Music during the Reformation: The Aspect of Transnationality in the Perspective of Charles Taylor’s Theory of Secularization
Enrico Piergiacomi (Università di Trento / Fondazione Bruno Kessler),‘Pietas filialis’, ‘pietas servilis’: Epicurus’ Religious Piety and Christian Reformation
Katharina Wu (Georg-August-Universität Göttingen), The Global Reformation Impact on China: Luther’s Propagation and Acceptance in the Chinese History, late 19th to early 20th Century