The Reformation Theologians
The Reformation Theologians
Gillian T. W. Ahlgren is associate professor of theology at Xavier University in Cincinnati, Ohio. She is the author of Teresa of Avila and the Politics of Sanctity (1996), and the forthcoming Digo Yo, Francisca: Proclaiming Reform in Sixteenth-Century Toledo , as well as numerous articles on women in sixteenth-century Spain.
Oswald Bayer is professor of systematic theology at the University of Tübingen and editor of the Neue Zeitschrift für systematische Theologie und Religionsphilosophie . His numerous articles have appeared in a variety of European and American journals. The more recent of his many monographs include Theologie (Handbuch systematischer Theologie 1) (1995), Freiheit als Antwort: Zur theologischen Ethik (1995), and Gott als Autor: Zu einer poietologischen Theologie (1999).
Guy Bedouelle, OP is professor of church history at the University of Fribourg, Switzerland, and President of the Dominican Center of Studies, Le Saulchoir, Paris. Besides his publications on Lefèvre d'Etaples, he is the author (in collaboration with Patrick Le Gal) of Le "divorce" du roi Henry VIII, Textes et documents (1987) and (in collaboration with Bernard Roussel) Le temps des Réformes et la Bible (1989). He is also the editor of volume 83 of the Collected Works of Erasmus in English (1998) for which he provided the Introduction and the annotations on the Apologia ad Fabrum .
Peter Newman Brooks , fellow emeritus of Robinson College, Cambridge, was lecturer in Church History in the Cambridge Faculty of Divinity from 1970 to 1998. He is currently professor of Reformation studies and director of graduate studies at Cranmer Theological House, Shreveport, USA. His many publications on the continental and English Reformations include editing Seven-Headed Luther (1983), Cranmer in Context: Documents from the English Reformation (1989), and his monograph Thomas Cranmer's Doctrine of the Eucharist (2nd ed., 1992).
J. Laurel Carrington is professor of Renaissance and Reformation history at St. Olaf College, Minnesota. She is currently working on the annotations for Erasmus's Epistola contra Pseudoevangelicos and Epistola ad Fratres Germaniae Inferioris for volume 78 of the Collected Works of Erasmus .
Hermann Ehmer is Director of the Landeskirchliche Archiv of the Evangelische Landeskirche in Württemberg and lecturer on Württemberg church history at the University of Tübingen. From 1977 to 1988 he was the manager of the Wertheim Staatsarchiv. He is also the coeditor of the Blätter für württembergischen Kirchengeschichte and of the Quellen und Forschungen zur württembergischen Kirchengeschichte . He has contributed numerous publications in the areas of the history and church history of Baden-Württemberg.
Daniel F. Eppley is assistant professor of the history of Christianity at McMurry University in Texas. His doctoral dissertation (University of Iowa, 2000) is titled "A Convenient Faith: Royal Supremacy and the Definition of Christian Doctrine in Tudor England." His recent research focusses on the defense of the royal supremacy in Tudor England.
Bruce Gordon is lecturer in modern history at the University of St. Andrews and associate director of the St. Andrews Reformation Studies Institute. He is the author of Clerical Discipline and the Rural Reformation (1992), editor of Protestant History and Identity in Sixteenth-Century Europe (2 vols., 1996) and, with Peter Marshall, editor of The Place of the Dead: Death and Remembrance in Late Medieval and Early Modern Europe (2000). He is currently writing a book on Zwingli.
Scott Hendrix is James Hastings Nichols professor of Reformation history and doctrine at Princeton Theological Seminary. He is the author of