Printing, Propaganda, and Martin Luther

By Mark U. Edwards Jr. | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION

1. The expression is A. G. Dickens's. See A. G. Dickens, The German Nation and Martin Luther (London, 1974), 103. Dickens's overview (pp. 102– 134) is one of the best in English. See also Louise Holborn, "Printing and the Growth of a Protestant Movement in Germany from 1517 to 1524," Church History 11 (1942):123–137; Elizabeth L. Eisenstein, The Printing Press as an Agent of Change: Communications and Cultural Transformations in EarlyModern Europe (Cambridge, 1979), 1:303–450; H. Gravier, Luther et l'opinion publique (Paris, 1943); and the literature cited in chapter 1.

2. See, for example, Eisenstein, The Printing Press as an Agent of Change, 1:303–450.

3. Bernd Moeller, "Stadt und Buch: Bemerkungen zur Struktur der Reformatorischen Bewegung in Deutschland," in Wolfgang J. Mommsen, ed., Stadtbürgertum und Adel in der Reformation: Studıen zur Socialgeschıchte der Reformation ın England und Deutschland (Stuttgart, 1979), 25–39. This "Moellerian thesıs" is on page 30.

4. See chapter 1, note 29.

5. See, for example, Gerald Strauss, Luther's House of Learning: Indoctrination of the Young in the German Reformation (Baltimore, 1978), esp. 247–308.

6. For example, Bernd Moeller, Imperial Cities and the Reformation: Three Essays (Philadelphia, 1972).

7. For example, Peter Blickle, Gemeindereformation: Die Menschen des 16 Jahrhunderts auf dem Weg zum Heil (Munich, 1985) "Communal Reformation: The Quest for Salvation in Sixteenth-Century Germany, trans. Thomas Dunlap (London, 1992)". For a discussion of Blickle's argument, see my review essay "Die Gemeindereformation als Bindeglied zwischen der mittel-

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