Results 1 - 10 of 41
Raingard Esser, University of Groningen
The Eighty Years’ War and the partition of the Low Countries led to the publication of numerous chorographical works on towns and regions in the Northern and Southern Netherlands. This book offers a comparison of these histories reflecting political change and promoting new identities.
Edited by Laura Cruz and Willem Frijhoff
Based on the proceedings of a 2005 conference, this volume re-examines the role of Dutch social and patriotic myths. Using recent methodological approaches, the essays assess how the Dutch perceived their myths and how they were treated by previous historians.
Dirk van Miert
Drawing on letters, orations and disputations, this book argues that during the seventeenth century, the Amsterdam Athenaeum, despite the revolutionary debates of the time, and despite the intellectual liberalism characteristic of Amsterdam, remained traditional in its teaching.
By examining depictions of rape in pamphlets, plays, poems, and advice manuals, this book underscores the significance of sex and gender in the construction of Dutch identity during the period of the Revolt of the Netherlands and beyond.
Providing a detailed account of the emergence and development of the public disputations between D.V. Coornhert (1522-1590) and Reformed ministers, this book explores the religious and political dimensions of a controversy that reflects issues and arguments at the core of the Dutch Revolt.
Tjitze Kuipers, with a foreword by George Harinck
The Kuyper bibliography is the first overview of his publications, from his first one to the 2010 editions. After some introducing paragraphs the bibliography presents items in chronological order. Each item contains bibliographical data and information on contents and context.
Edited by Aza Goudriaan and Fred van Lieburg
The Synod of Dordt (1618-1619), the international assembly which ended the years-long dispute between Arminians and Calvinists, was a defining event in Dutch history. This collected volume presents new facts and analyses concerning the Synod, its context, and its legacy.
Edited by Benjamin Kaplan, Marybeth Carlson and Laura Cruz
Drawing on a growing interest in the theoretical concept of boundaries, the contributors to this volume seek to understand the process of drawing boundaries, both real and imagined, and the consequences of these processes in the history of the Low Countries.
Edited by Yosef Kaplan
The articles of this volume deal with the connections between the history and culture of the Jews of the Netherlands from the beginning of the seventeenth century until the Holocaust and its aftermath, and phenomena and processes that distinguish all of Jewish history in the modern period.
Henriette de Bruyn Kops
This economic and social history assesses the impact of the coastal wine and brandy trade on the early modern French, Dutch, and Atlantic economies, and highlights the importance of interconnecting personal networks of Dutch, Sephardic Jewish, and New Christian merchants.
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