Order of Contents
Early & Medieval Church 2
Poland, Lithuania, Scandinavia & the Baltic 6
Czechoslovakia (Bohemia), Austria, Hungary & Romania (Transylvania) 4
Early & Medieval Church History
Kruger, Gustav – Harvard Theological Review
‘Literature on Church History in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Holland and the Scandinavian Countries, 1914-1920, I. Early Church History’ in vol. 14, no. 4 (Oct. 1921), pp. 283-374
‘The Medieval Church’ in vol. 15 (Oct. 1922), pp. 323-405
Poland, Lithuania, Scandinavia & the Baltic
Dalton, Hermannn – John A Lasco: his Earlier Life & Labors: a Contribution to the History of the Reformation in Poland, Germany & England (1886) 390 pp.
Edwards, Charles E. – Protestantism in Poland: a Brief Study of its History as an Encouragement to Mission Work among the Poles (1901) 60 pp.
The Cambridge History of Poland, vol. 1 (to 1696), 2 (1697-1935) Buy (1941-50) ToC 1, 2
ch. 16, ‘The Reformation in Poland’ in vol. 1
ch. 19, ‘The Counter-Reformation in Poland’ in vol. 1
Frick, David A. – Polish Sacred Philology in the Reformation & the Counter-Reformation: Chapters in the History of the Controversies (1551-1632) (Univ. of California Press, 1989) 300 pp. ToC
Lubieniecki, Stansilas – History of the Polish Reformation & Nine Related Documents trans. George Hunston Williams (Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 1995)
The Cambridge Modern History, vol. 2, ‘The Reformation’ (1907)
Ch. 17, ‘The Scandinavian North’
‘Note on the Reformation in Poland’
The New Cambridge Modern History, vol. 2, ‘Reformation’ (1990)
Ch. 6, ‘The Reformation in Scandinavia & the Baltic’
Ch. 8, ‘Poland, Bohemia & Hungary’
Luksaite, Inge – ‘The Reformation in Lithuania: A New Look.
Historiography & Interpretation’ in Lituanus, vol. 57, no. 3 (Fall, 2011)
Allen, W.E.D. – chs. 2-4 in Ukraine: a History (Cambridge Univ. Press, 1940)
ed. Frederiksen, O.J. – ch. 11, ‘The First Kozak Uprisings & the Church Union [post-1596]’ in A History of Ukraine (Archon Books, 1970)
Subtelny, Orest – Pt. 2, ‘The Polish-Lithuanian Period’, ch. 6, ‘Religion & Culture’ in Ukraine: a History 3rd ed. (Univ. of Toronto Press, 2000)
Magocsi, Paul R.
ch. 13, ‘Reformation, Counter Reformation & the Union of Brest’ in A History of Ukraine (Univ. of Washington Press, 1996)
“In Ukrainian lands, Protestantism did not have the same kind of impact, in number of converts, as in Poland or even Lithuania, although a recent estimate suggests that there were as many as 400 Protestant congregations (the vast majority Unitarian or Socinian) on Ukrainian territory… at various times between the sixteenth and eighteenth century.” – p. 162
ch. 15, ‘Religion & Culture in Ukrainian Lands in the Sixteenth & Seventeenth Centuries’ in Ukraine: an Illustrated History (Univ. of Washington Press, 2007)
Dunkley, E.H. – The Reformation in Denmark (1948) 160 pp.
Czechoslovakia (Bohemia), Austria, Hungary & Romania (Transylvania)
Ch. 8, ‘Poland, Bohemia & Hungary’ in The New Cambridge Modern History, vol. 2, ‘Reformation’ (1990)
History of the Protestant Church in Hungary from the Beginning of the Reformation to 1850, with Special Reference to Transylvania (1854) 595 pp. with an Introduction by Merle D’Aubigne
Balogh, Francis – History of the Reformed Church in Hungary (1906) 65 pp.
Louthan, Howard – Johannis Crato & the Austrian Habsburgs: Reforming a Counter-Reform Court (1994) 48 pp.
Murdock, G. – Calvinism on the Frontier, 1600–1660. International Calvinism & the Reformed Church in Hungary & Transsylvania (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2000)
Medlin, William K. & Christos G. Patrinelis – Renaissance Influences & Religious Reforms in Russia: Western & Post-Byzantine Impacts on Culture & Education (16th – 17th Centuries) in Etudes de Philologie et D’Histoire Pre (Geneva, 1971) no ToC
Ivanov, Andrey V. – A Spiritual Revolution: The Impact of Reformation & Enlightenment in Orthodox Russia, 1700–1825 Pre (University of Wisconsin Press, 2020) ToC
Blurb: “The ideas of the Protestant Reformation, followed by the European Enlightenment, had a profound and long-lasting impact on Russia’s church and society in the eighteenth century. Though the traditional Orthodox Church was often assumed to have been hostile toward outside influence, Andrey V. Ivanov’s study argues that the institution in fact embraced many Western ideas, thereby undergoing what some observers called a religious revolution.
Embedded with lively portrayals of historical actors and vivid descriptions of political details, A Spiritual Revolution is the first large-scale effort to fully identify exactly how Western progressive thought influenced the Russian Church. These new ideas played a foundational role in the emergence of the country as a modernizing empire and the rise of the Church hierarchy as a forward-looking agency of institutional and societal change. Ivanov addresses this important debate in the scholarship on European history, firmly placing Orthodoxy within the much wider European and global continuum of religious change.”