Antichrist in Seventeenth Century EnglandAntichrist in Seventeenth Century England



No less a person than John Whitgift himself proved the Pope to be Antichrist in his D.D. thesis , and repeated it in his ... Gilpin believed that protestants could give no solid reason for 12 Antichrist in Seventeenth - Century England.

Author: Christopher Hill

Publisher: Verso

ISBN: STANFORD:36105038661554

Category:

Page: 205

View: 935

"Delivered at the University of Newcastle upon Tyne on 3, 4, and 5 November 1969"--Page facing title page Includes bibliographical references and index.

Madness in Seventeenth Century AutobiographyMadness in Seventeenth Century Autobiography



On the multiple meanings of Antichrist, see Christopher Hill, Antichrist in Seventeenth-Century England (London: Oxford University Press, 1971); on Catholicism in particular, see Chapter 1, 'Before 1640: the Roman Antichrist'.

Author: K. Hodgkin

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9780230626423

Category:

Page: 266

View: 758

What did it mean to be mad in seventeenth-century England? This book uses vivid autobiographical accounts of mental disorder to explore the ways madness was identified and experienced from the inside, asking how certain people came to be defined as insane, and what we can learn from the accounts they wrote.

Puritan Reformed TheologyPuritan Reformed Theology



Hill, Antichrist in Seventeenth-Century England, 7. 3. Ascension of Isaiah 4.1–3, cited in McGinn, Anti-Christ, 48. Cf. Bruce, 1 & 2 Thessalonians, 182–83. 4. Irenaeus, Against Heresies, 5.30.2, in ANF, 1:559; Hippolytus, On Christ and ...

Author: Joel R. Beeke

Publisher: Reformation Heritage Books

ISBN: 9781601788122

Category:

Page: 752

View: 681

Table of Contents: BIBLICAL STUDIES 1. The Age of the Spirit and Revival 2. Trust in the Incarnate Word 3. Our Glorious Adoption: Trinitarian-Based and Transformed Relationships 4. Paul and James: Are We Justified by Faith or by Faith and Works? 5. Gethsemane’s King-Lamb: A Sermon on John 18:7–8, 12–13a 6. The Man of Sin: 2 Thessalonians 2:1–12 7. Delighting in God: A Guide to Sabbath-Keeping SYSTEMATIC AND HISTORICAL THEOLOGY 8. God-Centered Theology in the Ministry of the Word 9. Calvin on Sovereignty, Providence, and Predestination 10. Reading the Puritans 11. Godefridus Udemans: Life, Influence, and Writings 12. John Bunyan on Justification 13. Reformed Orthodoxy in North America 14. The Perspicuity of Scripture 15. Laurence Chaderton: His Life and Ecclesiology 16. Natural Theology: Some Historical Perspective EXPERIENTIAL THEOLOGY 17. Calvin as an Experiential Preacher 18. The Puritans on Conscience and Casuistry 19. Assurance of Salvation: The Insights of Anthony Burgess 20. Wilhelmus à Brakel’s Biblical Ethics of Spirituality 21. Images of Union and Communion with Christ PRACTICAL THEOLOGY 22. Puritans on the Family: Recent Publications 23. Consider Christ in Affliction: An Open Letter to True Believers 24. Learning from the Puritans on Being Salt and Light 25. Puritans on Marital Love PASTORAL THEOLOGY AND MISSIONS 26. God-Centered Adult Education 27. Plain Preaching Demonstrating the Spirit and His Power 28. How to Evaluate Your Sermons 29. Practical Application in Preaching 30. Authentic Ministry: Servanthood, Tears, and Temptations 31. Children in the Church 32. The Minister’s Helpmeet 33. Unprofessional Puritans and Professional Pastors: What the Puritans Would Say to Modern Pastors 34. Catechism Preaching 35. A Life in the Word 36. Why You and Your Family Should Go to Church: Biblical Answers to “Churchless Christianity” CONTEMPORARY AND CULTURAL ISSUES 37. Interview with Joel Beeke about Reformed Churches and Seminaries 38. Handling Error in the Church: Martin Downes Interviewing Joel R. Beeke 39. Practical Lessons for Today from the Life of Idelette Calvin 40. Rediscovering the Laity: The Reformation in the Pew and in the Classroom 41. In Commemoration of the Heidelberg Catechism’s 450th Anniversary: The Catechism as a Confession of Faith 42. How to Battle Hostility and Secularism 43. Busy but Fruitful: How to Manage Time 44. Nurturing Intimate Communication with Your Spouse

The Seventeenth CenturyThe Seventeenth Century



Antichrist in Seventeenth-Century England (1971). (Detailed documentation of who believed what about Antichrist.) Milton and the English Revolution (1977). (Outstanding account of Milton's religious and political thought, ...

Author: Graham Parry

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781317871101

Category:

Page: 316

View: 929

The seventeenth century was a period of immense turmoil. This book explores the methods by which a distinctive iconography was created for each Stuart king, describes the cultural life of the Civil War period and the Cromwellian Protectorate, and analyses the impact of the antiquarian movement which constructed a new sense of national identity. Through this detailed and fascinating discussion of seventeenth-century society, Graham Parry provides a clear insight into the many forces operating on the literature of the period.

Apocalypse and Anti Catholicism in Seventeenth Century English DramaApocalypse and Anti Catholicism in Seventeenth Century English Drama



91 John Milton, Preface to Samson Agonistes, in Milton: Poems, ed. B.A. Wright (London: J.M. Dent, 1969), p. 439. 92 Christopher Hill, Antichrist in Seventeenth-Century England (London: Oxford University Press, 1971), pp. 2–8.

Author: Adrian Streete

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 9781108416146

Category:

Page: 303

View: 850

Streete studies the political uses of apocalyptic and anti-Catholic rhetoric in a wide range of seventeenth-century English drama, focusing on the plays of Marston, Middleton, Massinger, and Dryden. Drawing on recent work in religious and political history, he rethinks how religion is debated in the early modern theatre.

When Time Shall Be No MoreWhen Time Shall Be No More



11 , 1991 , p . 22 . 42. Firth , The Apocalyptic Tradition in Reformation Britain , p . 11 ; Hill , Antichrist in Seventeenth - Century England , pp . 9-25 , 28 , 40 . 43. Hill , Antichrist in Seventeenth - Century England , pp .

Author: Paul Boyer

Publisher: Harvard University Press

ISBN: 0674028619

Category:

Page: 512

View: 292

Millions of Americans take the Bible at its word and turn to like-minded local ministers and TV preachers, periodicals and paperbacks for help in finding their place in God's prophetic plan for mankind. And yet, influential as this phenomenon is in the worldview of so many, the belief in biblical prophecy remains a popular mystery, largely unstudied and little understood. When Time Shall Be No More offers for the first time an in-depth look at the subtle, pervasive ways in which prophecy belief shapes contemporary American thought and culture. Belief in prophecy dates back to antiquity, and there Paul Boyer begins, seeking out the origins of this particular brand of faith in early Jewish and Christian apocalyptic writings, then tracing its development over time. Against this broad historical overview, the effect of prophecy belief on the events and themes of recent decades emerges in clear and striking detail. Nuclear war, the Soviet Union, Israel and the Middle East, the destiny of the United States, the rise of a computerized global economic order--Boyer shows how impressive feats of exegesis have incorporated all of these in the popular imagination in terms of the Bible's apocalyptic works. Reflecting finally on the tenacity of prophecy belief in our supposedly secular age, Boyer considers the direction such popular conviction might take--and the forms it might assume--in the post-Cold War era. The product of a four-year immersion in the literature and culture of prophecy belief, When Time Shall Be No More serves as a pathbreaking guide to this vast terra incognita of contemporary American popular thought-a thorough and thoroughly fascinating index to its sources, its implications, and its enduring appeal.

The Intellectual Revolution of the Seventeenth Century Routledge Revivals The Intellectual Revolution of the Seventeenth Century Routledge Revivals



1 Christopher Hill , Antichrist in Seventeenth - Century England ( London , 1971 ) , p . 164 : but his theology is latitudinarian enough to allow for a post - 1760 resurrection . 2 Bernard Capp , ' Godly Rule and English millenarianism ...

Author: Charles Webster

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781136505164

Category:

Page: 458

View: 550

Intellectual history and early modern history have always occupied an important place in Past and Present. First published in 1974, this volume is a collection of original articles and debates, published in the journal between 1953 and May 1973, dealing with many aspects of the intellectual history of the seventeenth century. Several of the contributions have been extremely influential, and the debates represent major standpoints in controversies over genesis of modern ideas. Although England is the focus of attention for most of the contributors, their themes have wider significance. Among the topics covered in the collection are the political thought of the Levellers and of James Harrington; radical social movements of the Puritan Revolution; the ideological context of physiological theories associated with William Harvey; the relationship between science and religion and the social relations of science; and the function of millenariansim and eschatology in the seventeenth century. The editor’s Introduction indicates the context in which the articles were composed and provides valuable bibliographical information about the subjects discussed.

The Third Force in Seventeenth Century ThoughtThe Third Force in Seventeenth Century Thought



In England especially a careful theory of the nature of prophetic knowledge was developed , seeking to show that the ... Puritanism and Revolution ( London , 1658 ) , the Antichrist in Seventeenth Century England ( London , 1971 ) ...

Author: Richard Henry Popkin

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9004093249

Category:

Page: 394

View: 472

This volume contains more than twenty essays in the history of modern philosophy and history of religion by R.H. Popkin. Several of the essays have not been published before. Thinkers discussed include Hobbes, Henry More, Pascal, Spinoza, Cudworth, Newton, Hume, Condorcet, and Moritz Schlick.

Early Stuart Polemical HermeneuticsEarly Stuart Polemical Hermeneutics



All of the leading Reformers concurred on the issue, whether Lutheran, Reformed, or radical.105 In England, ... 103 Christopher Hill, Antichrist in Seventeenth-Century England (London: Oxford University Press, 1971), 6.

Author: Darren M. Pollock

Publisher: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht

ISBN: 9783647570532

Category:

Page: 353

View: 223

Darren M. Pollock examines the 1611 Romans hexapla commentary by the prolific Church of England preacher and controversialist Andrew Willet. While some have considered Willet's later biblical commentaries to have been a retreat from his earlier engagement in religious controversy, the author argues that his exegetical work maintained a significant element of anti-Catholic polemics, only expressed in a different genre. This polemical hermeneutic served as an organizing principle and as a means by which to clarify the presentation of traditional Reformed readings in relief against a body of Roman Catholic theology that Willet believed threatened the gospel of grace. Paulös letter provided ample opportunity for Willet to identify what is distinctive about Reformed theology – or rather, as Willet would have it, the particular ways in which »papist« dogma had diverged from the true line of Christian belief running from the Fathers through to the (truly »catholic«) Reformed church of the seventeenth century.Willet's exegesis highlights many of the polemical issues that had long been contended between Protestants and Catholics, including the authentic versions of the bible, Scripture's attributes, and principles of interpretation, as well as doctrines like justification, predestination, the assurance of salvation, and the place of good works. A close investigation into Willet's exegetical method also helps to see how an identifiable hermeneutical lens is consistent with a disciplined reading that is faithful to the text. His polemical focus does not corrupt his exegesis or force upon it meanings that are alien to the text itself; rather, his polemical hermeneutic serves to focus his attention and frame positive doctrinal statements against the sharp contrast of alternate readings.

Religion and the Book in Early Modern EnglandReligion and the Book in Early Modern England



71 Foxe's tentative identification of the Turk as the Antichrist became problematic in England in the seventeenth century, as Laudian writers, notably Robert Shelford, Richard Montagu and John Cousins all argued, drawing on Foxe, ...

Author: Elizabeth Evenden

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 9780521833493

Category:

Page: 403

View: 745

Explores the production of John Foxe's 'Book of Martyrs', a milestone in the history of the English book.