20 January 2014
Reformed Majorities and Minorities in Early Modern Europe - Call for Papers, Warsaw
The organizers of the conference "Reformed Majorities and Minorities in Early Modern Europe: Sources, Editions, Distribution of Ideas", Warsaw, 23-24 September 2014 invite scholars from all areas of Reformation studies to submit proposals for papers.
The conference is intended as a continuation of the April 2013 conference organized in Emden. The conference’s goal is to gather together historians of the Reformation working on Reformed majorities and minorities and the challenges they faced in functioning in various political, social, intellectual and geographical contexts of early modern Europe. The Warsaw conference aims to pay particular attention to issues surrounding the survey and analysis of primary sources related to 16th- and 17th-century Reformed communities, and of the publication methods thereof.
The conference is being organized within the international project 'Doctrina et Tolerantia'.
Papers are invited on any area related to the topic of Reformed majorities and minorities in early modern Europe. Possible topics may include, but are not limited to, the following:
1. Early Huguenots in France
2. Reformed Protestants in Italy
3. British Puritans and the Dutch ‘Nadere Reformatie’
4. Relations between Reformed and Arminian Protestants in the Early Modern Netherlands and Europe
5. Anabaptists and Baptists as Reformed minority groups
6. Nonconformism in England and Wales and the Scottish Covenanting Movement
7. Reformed Protestants in early modern Poland-Lithuania as religious minorities
8. Lutherans as a majority in the Polish/Prussian territories in the 16th-18th centuries
9. Reformed minorities in German speaking countries
10. The Polish Brethren as a minority in Poland-Lithuania
11. Reformed Protestants vs. Unitarians in Transylvania
12. Protestants in Poland under the Prussian, Austrian and Russian partitions (1773−1918)
13. Protestant minorities in contemporary Poland
The languages of the conference will be English and German.