"Botched execution" or historical inevitability: Conceptual dilemmas in Brad S. Gregory's the unintended reformation

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2016-09-01

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10.1215/10829636-3644062

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Pfau, T (2016). "Botched execution" or historical inevitability: Conceptual dilemmas in Brad S. Gregory's the unintended reformation. Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies, 46(3). pp. 603–628. 10.1215/10829636-3644062 Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/23482.

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Pfau

Thomas Pfau

Alice Mary Baldwin Distinguished Professor of English

"THOMAS PFAU (PhD 1989, SUNY Buffalo) is the Alice Mary Baldwin Professor of English, with a secondary appointment in the Divinity School at Duke University. He has published some fifty essays on literary, philosophical, and theological subjects ranging from the 18ththrough the early 20th century. In addition to two translations, of Hölderlin and Schelling (SUNY Press, 1987 and 1994), he has also edited seven essay collections and special journal issues and is the author of four monographs: Wordsworth’s Profession (Stanford UP 1997), Romantic Moods: Paranoia, Trauma, Melancholy, 1790-1840 (Johns Hopkins UP 2005) Minding the Modern: Intellectual Traditions, Human Agency, and Responsible Knowledge (Notre Dame UP, 2013), and Incomprehensible Certainty: Metaphysics and Hermeneutics of the Image (Notre Dame UP, 2022). He in the early stages of a new book project focused on the relationship between poetry and theology from 1800 to the present.


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